This article is a rich article about what you should do if your horse is injured, such as through small cuts in grazing or riding. The article discusses the process of taking care of horses. All horse owners should know whether to have a basic knowledge of a horse.
Treatment of Horse Injuries
Anyone who cares about horses, at some point, has to take care of a horse with wounds or wounds. The veterinarian should see large wounds and tears. If you are not sure of its seriousness, it is best to be safe, not right. It is not uncommon for horses to graze from time to time. The most important thing is to be able to provide your horses with the first aid they need, whether it’s self-treatment or waiting for a veterinarian. Sterile saline solution is best for cleaning cuts or cuts, [Clean]™™ cuts or wounds.
If these are not available, the hose can be used to drip water from above the wound (not directly on the wound, to deepen any debris into the wound with water pressure). The purpose is to remove any bacterial wounds before dressing. Before taking any action, quickly and thoroughly assess the situation. Is there any dirt on the wound? Is there a puncture, tear or fracture? Is it near the joint? If the wound is small and there are no other problems, you can treat abrasions or small incisions, Rinse with saline solution to gently remove any dirt, disinfect the area, and if necessary, dress with the most suitable bandage or dressing.
Treating Minor Horse Wounds
The puncture wound is more serious, size, location; depth and origin are all factors that affect the severity. Use your common sense in these situations; for example, a puncture in the chest or abdomen may be more severe and puncture into the fleshy muscle area. If you are worried that the horse has a severe puncture wound, or there are still debris on the wound, you should call a veterinarian immediately.
Less deep, [Clean],™ wounds can be treated and dressed up by you. After hemostasis, a sterile pad or a clean cloth is usually used, and the wound should be washed out with saline, and then depending on the area; the most suitable dressing can be a Potick dressing to help withdraw from any foreign body.