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If you have questions or problems with these forms, please give us a call! We can e-mail or fax any one of these forms to you if you have any trouble downloading them.
The veterinarians at Triangle Equine provide emergency care and perform procedures which carry inherent risks every day. Sometimes the urgency of the situation prevents the owner from attending the procedure. At other times the owner of the horse may live in a different area or be out of town. We therefore ask that you complete the Emergency Care and Consent Form. The release authorizes us to provide veterinary care in your absence and allows you to let us know if there is anything that you do not give us permission to do. Please print and complete this form and mail it back or fax it to us.
If you had this form filled out when you called us for an emergency, it would be very helpful!
Hang this chart up in a central location in your barn. Also take a picture of it with your phone and keep it handy for traveling with your horse. Every horse caregiver should familiarize themselves with these parameters before an emergency occurs. The supply list will help ensure your barn is well prepared for any situation.
Triangle Equine constantly strives to offer you, our clients, the latest best practice in equine medicine. In keeping with our commitment to streamline our service to you, we are now offering three payment options. One of which is sure to fit into your individual bill-paying system. Please print, fill out and return, via mail or fax, our Payment Option Form.
Save some time at your first appointment by having this form filled out in advance!
This exam is considered progressive. We begin with a moving exam under saddle, followed by a thorough moving exam on the ground (lunged on both soft and hard surfaces). Flexion tests are performed on all four limbs, hoof testers will be applied to all four feet, and palpation of the entire horse will then be performed. If the owner elects to stop the exam at this point due to a perceived lameness, the cost of the exam will be adjusted accordingly and we will not continue to examine the other aspects of the horse. The remainder of the exam includes a neurological exam to rule out any possible neurological deficits, on oral exam to observe the health of the tongue and mouth and decide if the horse needs floating, an ophthalmic exam that focuses on all aspects of both eyes, including checking for early signs of glaucoma. Each and every detail of the horse will be carefully looked over before we move on to the next portion of the pre-purchase examination.