By Deborah Reeder,Sheri Miller,DeeAnn Wilfong, et al.John Wiley & Sons, Inc.|Wiley||Wiley-BlackwellAdult NonfictionMedicalLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 14.08.2012Street date: 30.07.2012
AAEVT's Equine handbook for Veterinary Technicians bargains a compendium of data at the care and therapy of horses for equine veterinary technicians. hugely obtainable and simple to exploit, the booklet builds at the fundamentals of equine care to supply an entire reference for equine nursing and technical abilities. AAEVT's Equine guide for Veterinary Technicians is a useful advisor for certified equine veterinary technicians and assistants, quite these incomes their equine certification, vet tech scholars, and equine practices.
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Extra info for AAEVT's Equine Manual for Veterinary Technicians
The dietary protein requirement of a horse is a function not only of the needs of that animal but also the quality of protein available (the amino acid profile) and the digestibility of that protein. Evaluating rations for horses is commonly centered on percent protein, primarily in the concentrate portion of the diet. However, percent protein in the concentrate is a small piece of information in the total picture. First, horses do not have a protein requirement, but rather an amino acid requirement.
Digestible fibers (including hemicellulose and cellulose) are fermented by the microbes into VFAs, which are then absorbed. These VFAs are also a source of energy for aerobic activity. Some fibers (lignin) are indigestible in the horse’s digestive system and pass on through, providing bulk in the diet. Concentrates and forages consumed by horses contain primarily starch and fiber (cellulose, hemicellulose, and lignin). Common feedstuffs eaten by horses contain only low levels of simple sugars. The best recognized source of dietary sugar for the horse is molasses.
1991). Further, researchers have found that adding fat to the diets of racing or cutting horses may improve muscle glycogen storage and work performance (Webb, et al. 1987). Research has also shown that increased stamina and delayed onset of fatigue can result from adding fat to the rations (Oldham, et al. 1990). When feeding fat-supplemented diets to horses, several factors must be considered. First, the horse needs at least 3 to 5 weeks to adapt to fat use (National Research Council [NRC] 2007).
AAEVT's Equine Manual for Veterinary Technicians by Deborah Reeder,Sheri Miller,DeeAnn Wilfong, et al.John Wiley & Sons, Inc.|Wiley||Wiley-BlackwellAdult NonfictionMedicalLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 14.08.2012Street date: 30.07.2012