Both my not-my bay boys rock

scarlettjane22:

PALOUSA SAN SEBASTIAN

(San Remo x Gribaldi), 

 Black Leopard Spotted Dutch Appaloosa with 3/4 warmblood (Hanoverian/Trakehner)

Stallion AI Services

(via quieteventer)

(via quieteventer)

comedypony:

Feeling pretty cliche, but I could really really use like…a spay day?

I’ve never done anything like that, but it sounds pretty amazing m. I want lots of massages and a facial, maybe acupuncture. Warm towels, and feeling super clean and relaxed listening to unobtrusive sitar music…

And then I…

i will totally clean your house while your reproductive organs are removed

Ahh I wish…not quite, but I get dibs on him when he retires! (Hopefully soonish but not too soon) anonemouse

Every time his owner messages me and says “your guy has a race coming up” I get chills because my guy

Whaddup inside hind

wefuckinglovescience:

Stunning videos of a pure white orca.

Watch it here:

comedypony let’s go whalewatching

You know it was a good roll when you get eyebrow mud

Grass is always greener

IMG_6807 on Flickr.

we got 859 likes on ottb connect because my trainer is a boss

It has been a work in progress. For nearly 20 years, researchers at the College of Veterinary Medicine and the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering at the University of Missouri and the Hiroshima Institute of Technology have been looking at the gaits of horses and analyzing how these athletes move. Just as important, they have been investigating how veterinarians evaluate their movement.

“I’ve always been curious why veterinarians sometimes disagree as to if or where a horse is lame,” says Kevin Keegan, DVM, MS, DACVS, a veterinary surgeon and director of the university’s equine lameness program. His investigations have progressed from force plate use to high-speed camera analysis of horses on treadmills with instruments attached and include complex mathematical formulas to aid in the description of equine motion.

More recently these researchers have begun using acceleration and gyroscope sensors attached to the horse’s body as it’s trotted over the ground. The information collected by these sensors is wirelessly sent to a handheld computer that immediately generates gait analysis based on highly technical motion algorithms for evaluation by the clinician. This latest technological development (which is owned by the University of Missouri and licensed to Equinosis for commercial manufacturing and marketing) is available to equine practitioners as the Lameness Locator.

Brothers

Baby’s in boot camp this week

Besties!