Ranch Veterinarians: Your Local Directory

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Home > Large Animal Vets by State




On these pages: Find your local large animal veterinarians and vet clinics. For example:


Q: How would I find local large animal vets in Boulder, CO?
A: You can locate a farm veterinarian with our nationwide listing. For contact information, plus an online, interactive map (including driving directions), click on "Colorado" (listing below), then "Boulder" on the following page.


Q: How would I find ranch veterinarians in Texas who primarily focus on horses or cattle?
A: Livestock veterinarians (those accustomed to frequent ranch calls), can be found by visiting the appropriate link (in the state listing below).



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Alaska Alabama Arkansas Arizona
California Colorado Connecticut District Of Columbia
Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii
Iowa Idaho Illinois Indiana
Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Massachusetts
Maryland Maine Michigan Minnesota
Missouri Mississippi Montana North Carolina
Nebraska New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico
Nevada New York Ohio Oklahoma
Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina
South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah
Virginia Vermont Washington Wisconsin
West Virginia Wyoming


Foal Training Explained: The First Two Years
Mare owners, if you'd like to get your colt or filly started out with a proper foundation, I would suggest the investment of $5.99 in my foal-training course.


- Download and print from your home computer
- 5 days, 5 chapters
- Learn at your own pace


An excerpt from "Your Foal: Essential Training for the Young Horse":

It wouldn't be unheard of for the horse to signal that he's tired of you sometime during today's prescribed exercise by trying to give you a good kick. Until recently, his days consisted of lying about, suckling, pooping and watching "The View." Now you're putting him to work! Be careful to stand clear (near the point of his shoulder, slightly off to the side). If he kicks (or even thinks about it as signaled by a threatening raise of a hind leg) scream your bloody head off and chase him away. Let him know immediately and in no uncertain terms that this is not acceptable behavior. (Same goes for nips.) He'll run around a bit, but you just need to bring him back to you as you're been practicing and begin again.


Read more or purchase


Other available courses include:
Stop Bucking (reviews)
Round Pen: First Steps (reviews)
Rein In Your Horse's Speed (For Owners of Nervous or Bolting Horses) (reviews)
Trailer Training (read the reviews)