Antonia J.Z. Henderson, Ph.D
Although the physiological needs of today’s performance horses are more than adequately met, the fulfillment of their psychological needs may be lacking.
Horses play with each other with their teeth and hooves, and young horses have not yet learned that playing with humans similarly is not on the agenda.
Equine psychologist Antonia J.Z. Henderson, Ph.D. explains the reasons why your horse may be pawing and what you can do to prevent this unwanted behaviour.
Equine Self-Mutilation Syndrome is a type of stereotypy like cribbing, weaving, stall-walking or lip-flapping, generally associated with compromised welfare
The rules on how tight a horse’s noseband should be in equestrian sports are unclear, but research is showing that they need to be loosened.
Input Needed on New Canadian Equine Identification Program
RIDE TV Will Now Be Available to More Canadian Viewers
A Royal Equestrian Canada Convention Experience
Support the Caribbean Equine Relief Effort in the Bahamas
Review Equestrian Canada’s 2019 Rule Change Proposals
Eastern Equine Encephalitis Kills Four Ontario Horses
Canadian Eventing Community Mourns Loss of Mary Anne Laframboise