Pink Horse StuffThe Pink Horse Stuff
May I claim damages if a faulty item is found. 9 We pledge replacement if the item is no longer needed as long as you provide us with photographs. Are you able to make a toy according to my own design and specification9 Yes, we have 6 years OEM expertise, we can make a copy so that you can verify everything. May I claim damages if faulty goods are detected9 We pledge replacement if you submit photographs.
We can make a pattern for your approval and we enter into a confidentiality contract for an individual pattern.
Similar to human beings, a horse can suffer trachoma (inflammation of the conjunctival membrane, which is part of the eye), also known as the pinkye. Trachoma is usually associated with a clear or yellow-white discharging of the eyes. Simultaneously, pruritus and itchiness are also clear indications of the onset of trachoma and these may occur before other manifestations occur.
It is often sufficient simply to examine the eyes to make an early assessment of the pink of the horse's eyes, as the signs are externally appear. Your physician will then conduct a thorough medical and ophthalmologic check on your horse, taking into consideration the previous medical record of the disease and possible events that may have caused the disease.
Protecting your horse from the sun
You know what harm the UV can do to your own body, but don't overlook the fact that UV radiation can also endanger your horse's good-being. Besides sunburn on the bright, expose hide, especially around the snout, there are other ways in which a horse can be damaged by the heat.
Plaque epithelial carcinoma is a tumour that develops during prolonged solar radiation. It tends to develop on pink hide around the eyelids or on the third lid of bright coloured cattle. Photosensitisation takes place when photosensitisation causes chemicals in the sun' s rays directly under the skin's surfaces. This results in a "burning" response that causes the pink hide to develop a discomfort under blank patches.
The protection of your horse from sun light demands care and special equipment. An excellent starting point is a UV-blocking mosquito napkin that protects your horse's face and eye from bugs and sunshine. A number of mosquito nasal goggles come with a nosepiece or you can stitch one on yourself to keep your pink out.
Otherwise you can cover the mouth area with a thick zink oxyde crème, similar to the formulas used by lifesavers. You can try one of the many care and even insect spray treatments that contain sunscreens to help keep your legs and bodies whiter. Otherwise you must keep your horse in the shade in natural light.