Ranch Vets in Alaska

large animal vets listing pict

Home > Livestock Vets by State > Farm Veterinarians in Alaska




Finding a ranch vet, (for horses, cattle, sheep/goats, etc.) is a simple thing with this national, city by city listing of your local livestock veterinarians. Here are several examples:


Q: How do I find livestock vets in Houston, TX who specialize in animals found here on the farm?
A: Click on "By Your Location" (left column) then "Texas" for a listing of horse and cattle veterinarians near you.


Q: Calving season is coming up and I need to look up a cattle vet in Alaska.
A: For your local DVMs, follow the city-by-city links below to see large animal doctors in Alaska offering breeding and other reproductive services.


Q: I've recently adopted several mustangs. These horses need worming, shots, the works. How can I get contact info for nearby horse doctors in Alaska?
A: Thousands of vets, for cattle, equine, goats and sheep, are listed on these pages. To find horse vets in Pennsylvania, for instance, simply visit "By Your Location > Pennsylvania."



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Your city-by-city listing, locate Ranch Vets in Alaska:




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Rein In Your Horse's Speed Course [Downloadable PDF]
Horse owners and riders: If you'd like to put a solid foundation on your horse - or finally put an end to a nagging training issue, I would suggest the investment of $3.99 in one of my downloadable books:


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


An excerpt from "Rein In Your Horse's Speed Course [Downloadable PDF]":


Your horse does that for one or both of two reasons: He's doing it because it's a bad habit he's learned and or because it's all part of his "flight or fight" programming. Nature has programmed him to head for the hills the instant he feels danger. Containing a horse's head is is a pretty clear sign to the untrained horse that something's amiss, so he struggles. And we react by fighting to keep him contained. And his flight turns into our fight.

Where to begin? Every time you touch those reins it just seems to escalate...

The simple tip that follows opens a back door, a way to sneak in and begin training the horse without him realizing that you've gotten one over on him. Use it anytime you need a starting point to begin working with a flighty horse. (If you're looking for more refined "finishing" exercises that teach proper carriage and the like, check out some of the other exercises published on this site or some of the books and videos offered.) (rpt)


Read more or purchase


Other available courses include:

Your Foal: Essential Training
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)