Here you will find information about performance and health measurements as well as tips about athlete horse health monitoring, telemedicine cases and equine well-being.

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Horse warm-up: what are the best practices?
The horse's warm-up is an important part of the training process that should not be skipped. To discover...
Muscular disorders in athletic horses
Horse muscular disorders can have serious consequences for both health and performance. Muscles are...
Cardiac pathologies in athletic horses
"In horses, there is a close relationship between cardiac capacity and athletic performance. Cardiac morphology and function...
The experience of Fouaad Mirza with EQUIMETRE
We had the chance to talk to Fouaad Mirza, an international eventing rider, about his use of...
Hard/soft surface: how does it affect the horse’s locomotion?
When a horse moves, its limbs perform a cyclical movement in two phases: the stance phase (damping - bearing - propulsion)...


EQUISYM & Jean-Luc Mourier, international show jumper

EQUISYM & Jean-Luc Mourier, international show jumper

Last November, we went to the Haras des Grillons (Valence) for the Winter Tour organised by Hubside Jumping. We had the opportunity to discuss with Jean-Luc Mourier, an international show jumper competing up to the CSI4* level, about his EQUISYM experience. Discover, through these few questions, the advantages of using EQUISYM for sport riders.

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Horse’s back: how does it work?

Horse’s back: how does it work?

The horse’s back is a key element of equine biomechanics, linking the hindquarters to the forehand, and supporting the rider’s weight. The different anatomical structures and muscle chains that compose the horse’s back provide flexibility and propulsion.

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Horse lameness: to what can it be linked?

Horse lameness: to what can it be linked?

Detecting pathological asymmetry in its early form is one of the key issues in veterinary practice. This allows, besides other things, to optimise the treatment success through the implementation of an optimal care.

But to what asymmetries can be linked? Are specific lamenesses more common in forelimbs? Or in hindlimbs? And how can they be identified?

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