|stubben saddle for sale
Exercise bandages are stubben saddle for sale made of stockinette or crepe and are used to support the tendons and to protect the legs from thorns or prickly undergrowth in rough country. They are pu ton with cotton wool or Gamgee underneath, a small part of which should protrude above and below the bandage itself. It takes a lot of practice to put these on so that they will stay in place during work. It is often better, for example if a horse is going to be asked to go fast across country, perhaps in heavy going, and it is felt he needs stubben saddle for sale extra support, to use special tendon boots. Young horses should wear exercise bandages or boots during lungeing and early schooling, when they can be awkward with their legs. This will prevent unnecessary bumps and bruises. Exercise bandages are also useful for putting on over a poultice, or a liniment which is relieving a sprained tendon. Again, they should never be put on too tightly, or the bandaging will defeat its own ends by stopping the circulation. After taking off any bandage, the leg should be given a brisk rub with the hands. Bandages should be kept clean, which means washing them after use, drying them, and putting them away re-rolled. The stubben saddle for sale should be rolled with the sewn part of the tapes inwards, so that when the bandage is put on the leg, the tapes will be on the outside of the bandage.
It is not a good idea to indulge in a lot of amateur doctoring with horses, but basic necessities should be kept in every stable. Disinfectant: The horse has a very sensitive skin, and only the mildest disinfectants should be used to clean out or bathe any cut or injury. Dettol, or similar, is acceptable provided it is used heavily diluted. If there is none to hand when it is wanted, salt and water is an efficient emergency disinfectant. A stronger, domestic disinfectant should be used to keep the stable clean and stubben saddle for sale sweet-smelling.
Liniment: There are many excellent brands on the market, some stronger than others. Take your pick, and use according to the manufacturer’s instructions for the relief of strains and sprains. Antiseptic powder: Very important, as small cuts and scratches, once clean, heal better if they are kept dry and protected by dusting with an antiseptic powder. Use the one recommended by your veterinary surgeon. Antiseptic ointment: Any good, soft, zinc-based ointment will help to prevent scar tissue forming once a wound has been healed. It also encourages hair to grow again. Kaolin poultice: This has many stubben saddle for sale uses; put on hot as a poultice under a bandage, it relieves sprains and strains; put on a cut, or more particularly a puncture wound which is not easy to clean, it will draw out dirt and poison, which will be seen as pus or discolouration when the pad with the kaolin is removed. Being a natural substance and not a drug, kaolin can never do any harm, and in fact often does a great deal of good. Golden eye ointment: Horses can get particles of dust in their eyes; have runny eyes caused by a cold, or scratch an eye against a sharp object. The eye should be bathed with a very weak solution of Dettol and water, and some eye ointment squeezed into the corner to help give relief. Cough electuary: This should be supplied by the veterinary surgeon, but it is a good thing to always have stubben saddle for sale in stock.