Why Every Horse Owner Should Know How to Standing Wrap

Standing wraps – some people love them and some people love to hate them. Whether you’ve never wrapped an equine leg or you’re practically a professional wrapper, the fact is that at some point in your life with horses you will have to wrap.

Standing wrapping using Draper Recovery Wraps!

Standing wrapping using Draper Recovery Wraps!

I can hear the groans already – “My horse doesn’t work hard enough to warrant being wrapped”, “I don’t need to know how to wrap because I have quick wraps”, or even “I don’t know how to wrap and wrapping incorrectly can do harm to the leg”. While any of those statements might be true at any given time, at some point every horse gets hurt (think about it – how many times in your life have you needed an ace bandage? My guess is at least once ;) ). Why wait until your horse is hurt to learn? Perfecting wrapping can take some practice, so learning before it’s emergency will make the process much less stressful.

With horses, most injuries to the legs cause some sort of swelling and compression can be a useful treatment. While it’s true that wrapping a leg incorrectly can do harm to the leg, the technique is simple and easy to master with enough practice.


1. Start under the knee with the quilted wrap.  Wrap from the inside of your horse’s leg to the outside, and from front to back.

2.  Once you have the quilted wrap around the leg, don’t let go!  Start the elastic bandage in the middle, wrap down first, and then back up and finish at the top.

3.    Be sure to overlap the elastic generously to ensure that the bandage stays in place (Most pro wrappers say cover 50% per lap.)

4.    Pull tight across the front, just be firm around the back.

5.    DO NOT apply extra pressure as you go around the tendon in the back

6.    Make sure your pillow wraps and outer standing wraps are smooth and unwrinkled

7.    If you need to include the fetlock for tendon support, make sure to include it in your wrap

8.    Do not leave on for longer than 24  hours without removing and re-wrapping (Some experts recommend not leaving on for longer than 12 hours without re-wrapping.)
9.    Practice, practice, practice!

(Taken from “Horse & Man: Standing Wraps. Why you should know how to wrap a Standing Wrap BEFORE you need them…“)

For all the visual learners out there (myself included), there’s some great video tutorials out there.

Equestrian Life: How to Place a Standing Wrap

How To Apply Polo Wraps & Standing Bandages (HorseGirlTV® Classics)

The Horse Lover’s 2 Minute How to Apply Standing Wraps

Polo Wrapping requires a similar technique.

Polo Wrapping requires a similar technique.

Keep in mind that there are a few different variations on applying standing wraps (some people like to start in the middle of the leg instead of the top, some roll their elastic bandage into the pillow wrap, and some folks wrap higher/lower on the leg than others). While techniques may vary slightly, the basics are the same for every standing wrap:

1. Wrapping front to back, outside to inside.

2. Even tension and pulling the wrap tight across the front of the leg.

3. Wrapping clean, dry legs.

4. Leaving wraps on no longer than 12 hours unless instructed by your veterinarian.

Remember, if you’re wrapping for the first time and are nervous, ask a knowledgeable friend or other equine professional for help!




Posted in Equine Therapy | Draper for Horses, Tips & Tricks, Tips & Tricks, Fun Facts, and More, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Is It Spring Yet?

Those of us in the Northeast are SO done with winter. We’ve been dealing with sub-zero wind chills as we’ve dutifully fed horses, picked stalls, layered on blankets and groomed our loyal steeds. It’s been very hard to keep any sort of consistent riding program going – even for those of us blessed with indoor arenas – due to the brutal cold and hard ground making everyone achy and stiff.

However, it’s 35 degrees today, and next week’s forecast promises 40+ degree days in my part of New Jersey. Tack is getting conditioned, boots are getting dusted off, and soon we might be able to trade our coveralls for breeches!

After so much time off and such brutal pasture footing from all of the precipitation and freezing, most of my horses have been stiff and sore on the days that I’ve had the motivation to saddle up. This time of year, it’s vitally important to provide your equine partners with the proper support to help them get back into work, safely.

My dressage mare is quick to become cold backed, and therapeutic saddle pads like the Draper Dressage Pad help her back muscles warm up so that she can stretch correctly and use her hind end as we school back up through our first level movements. While I’m bringing her back into work slowly, I like the Draper Perfect Polo Wraps – they provide more support on thawing ground than traditional polo wraps due to the outer later of Saratoga bandage, and they help her legs recover quicker from the soreness and stress of starting a new workout program after time off. The protection they provide from interference makes me feel more confident in revisiting lateral work with a mare who can be clumsy.

I also LOVE the therapeutic polo wraps and Perfect Polos for my older draft cross, who deals with a lot of arthritis in his front legs. The Celliant fabric that makes up the polo wraps increases the oxygen levels in his leg tissues, and that helps relieve some pain associated with his arthritis and other issues caused by poor blood circulation.

Gali Kim

Can’t WAIT for short sleeve weather and a thawed out arena!

Sledding Pony

Until then, sledding with the Perfect Pony will have to do ☺


Guest blog post written by Kim M of Central NJ. Kim is an avid dressage rider as well as guest blogger and digital marketer, and of course a huge Draper fan!


Posted in A Day In the Life of the Draper Therapies Team, Equine Therapy | Draper for Horses, Events, Therapy Topics | Leave a comment

Only 3 Days Left! – Spring Cleaning Sale

Spring Cleaning Sale

Image | Posted on by | Leave a comment

Draper Therapies Goes to Wellington – “Becky has left the building!”

Hi everyone!

As you may or may not know, when the weather gets miserable  a little chilly up here in New England, the equestrian show circuit moves south. Since we are mainly an equestrian-focused company, we too must run screaming shift our marketing efforts south. Becky Draper Therapies is happy to announce that we will be attending the Equine Innovations Expo (February 20-22), to be held at the Global Dressage Festival and the Winter Equestrian Festival (WEF), as well as hosting a Ride and Learn Clinic at WEF (February 17). Both events are at the epicenter of the winter equestrian circuit in Wellington, FL.

Innovations Expo Logo

What does this mean? Unfortunately, as I will be out of my office February 16-23 to lay on the beach oversee operations in Wellington, there will be limited customer communications in the office.

But never fear – the Draper Knitting (parent company to Draper Therapies) office queen manager, Lynn, will be filling orders and answering phone calls. Lynn isn’t a horse person yet, but she will be doing her best to answer any of your questions. I will also be available by e-mail, so if you really miss me have a question you’d like me to answer, don’t hesitate to send me an e-mail (Becky@drapertherapies.com). Between Lynn and I, we have you covered :)

Lynn, the Draper Knitting Office Manager aka Becky for the week

Lynn, the Draper Knitting Office Manager aka Becky for the week

And don’t forget – if you’re in or around Wellington this weekend, come visit me at the Equine Innovations Expo! There will be samples, snacks, and lots of brandy-new equine products to see as well as some top-level competition to watch.

Last year at our booth we had mini horses in our socks!

Last year at our booth we had mini horses in our socks… It can only get better from there!

Keep moving forward,


Posted in A Day In the Life of the Draper Therapies Team, Draper Therapies On The Road, Draper Therapies Promotions & Events, Events | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Dealing with a Horse’s “Fat Leg”

The dreaded fat leg. You know the one I’m talking about. It shows up out of no where. There is no heat, no pain (other than the pain of trying to get rid of it), no discomfort at all. The fat leg that taunts you by going down just enough to give you hope that maybe it’s going away . But no, it always comes back. You try multiple vet recommendations. You try poultice. You try cold hosing and sweating it. You try antibiotics…just in case. You try standing wraps.  Nutrition changes. You try more exercise. But nothing works! That is until you try Draper Recovery Wraps (and believe me, you should try any Draper products).

I have spent the three years I have owned America trying to find the magical key to keeping his fat leg gone. Draper Recovery Wraps were my magic! Finally! Finally! We did 7 days of using the Draper Wraps for at minimum 12 hours a day. After the seven days there was such a dramatic difference and that difference has stayed. Even better, the lingering sore that would not heal because of the consistent edema is finally healing. I cannot say enough about Draper. They have helped when nothing else would. When I was at my absolute wits end, draper helped me regain my sanity! Thank you Draper!!!

America is a 15 year old Paint. He has suffered from chronic fat leg for years, to the chagrin of his owner and guest blogger, Kris Fulcher.

Thank you, Kris, for sharing your and America’s story!

Photo Collage Maker_xZ47Kn

Posted in Equine Therapy | Draper for Horses, News, Rehabilitate & Recover, Therapy Topics | 2 Comments

Keeping Healthy and Safe during Winter Riding

When the temperatures drop and the days get shorter, equestrians are among the first to complain!  The horses get fuzzy, water buckets start to freeze, and nobody wants to ride if they’re frozen from the extra barn chores that winter brings with it.  Those of us on the east coast have had a rough January, and with Punxsutawney Phil saying six more weeks of winter, now is the best time to double check your winter riding program to make sure you’re doing what’s best for your horse.

Take the time to warm up properly.  Horses don’t live in heated houses, so it might be easy to forget that when we get out of our warm trucks and pull our best friend out of the field, he may be extra stiff from standing in the colder air.  In winter, horses tendons, ligaments and muscles need extra time to warm up and get supple before we ask them to do work.  Winter is a good time to work on all of those “boring” exercises your trainer wants you to do at the walk!  Add some extra walk time to your riding regimen to make sure your partner is ready to work without stressing his body.  This time of year is particularly hard on a horse’s back, so consider riding with a quarter sheet to protect your horse’s back. Therapeutic quarter sheets from Draper Therapies are woven with Celliant fabric to oxygenate muscles and regulate your horses’ body temperature.


Draper Therapies Quarter Sheet in action

Draper Therapies Quarter Sheet in action


Check footing carefully.  Even if you’re blessed with an indoor arena, flash-freezes and long stretches of low temperatures can make footing in the winter a total nightmare. A good way to check questionable footing is to see if you or your horse are leaving footprints in the ground – if the footing can’t displace weight, any steps are going to be jarring to the horses’ leg joints.  In winter, I also switch from boots to wraps to add extra support and help ligaments warm up and loosen before working.  therapeutic polo wraps are a great addition to your winter gear.  For extra support and therapeutic benefits, try the Draper Perfect Polos, that combine the traditional Saratoga Bandage with draper’s Celliant polo wraps.

Draper Therapies Perfect Polos

Draper Therapies Perfect Polos


Allow yourself enough time to properly cool out your horse!  Throughout winter, I hear people in the barn complain that their horses are taking too long to dry off!  They curry and brush, curry and brush to no avail – one young rider at my barn has taken to bringing out shammy towels to dry her pony.  Coolers and anti-sweat sheets are the solution.  Anti-sweat sheets do a great job of wicking away sweat while preventing a chill – cold air blowing on a warm and sweaty back is a quick way to cause muscle problems – and therapeutic anti sweat sheets come with the added benefit of regulating body temperature and increasing oxygenation to be sure your horse cools down safely.  Draper’s therapeutic wool cooler is perfect for wicking away sweat after a ride with a clipped horse and helps keep your horse warm, supple, and ready to go while standing around at those winter horse shows.

Draper Therapies Anti-Sweat Sheet

Draper Therapies Anti-Sweat Sheet


Keep yourself dry and dress in layers.  With all the focus we put on our horses (rightfully so!), equestrians tend to forget about our own comfort.  From getting your tack out, bringing your horse in, grooming, tacking up, checking footing, riding, cooling out, and currying until your arms fall off – we’re out in the cold for a long time!  Remember to dress in layers, wear a hat and gloves to prevent losing any extra body heat, and keep your feet dry!  On that last bit, a nice pair of Celliant socks from Draper make the perfect warm winter socks to keep your feet toasty.


Unless you’re lucky enough to be a Florida snowbird, riding through winter is something that equestrians have to learn to deal with.  If you’ve got a good plan, the right tack, and a positive attitude, though, you can turn your sub-freezing rides into quality barn time.  So, bring it on, Punxsutawney Phil – six more weeks won’t stop me from riding!

Now through February 28, 2015, Draper Therapies’ entire stock of Anti-Sweat, Quarter, and Stable sheets are 20% off! 

*Some exclusions apply. See sales associate for details or e-mail info@drapertherapies.com

Posted in Body Therapy | Draper for You, Equine Therapy | Draper for Horses, Tips & Tricks, Tips & Tricks, Fun Facts, and More | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Surviving the “Dog” Days of Winter

Don’t let winter slow down your senior dog!

Like humans, older dogs can suffer from joint pain and muscle pain. Cold winter weather exacerbates an elderly dog’s discomfort, making winter especially ruff *ahem* rough on our four legged friends.

Canine product tester Blueberry, hard at work.

Canine product tester Blueberry, hard at work.

  • If it is too cold for you outside, it’s too cold for your pet. To protect them from the elements, bring them inside when it’s cold. Older dogs generally do not have the body condition to keep themselves warm, causing increased pain from arthritis and leaving them more susceptible to cold weather illnesses.
  • Older dogs may also need a soft place to lie down. The Draper Canine Therapy® Dog Bed is an excellent option for providing your dog a warm and therapeutic place to rest. Does your dog prefer to curl up? Need a place to prop his head? Just needs more support? The Draper Canine Therapy® Bolster Bed is another excellent option to ensure your faithful companion gets comfortable and is treated with the healing benefits of Celliant®
  • Warmth is an essential therapeutic element for dogs suffering from arthritis or old age aches and pains. The Draper Therapy® Warming Mat offers warmth and healing for your faithful companion. Combined with soothing warmth, the Celliant fibers help increase blood flow and boost blood oxygen levels. How happy would any of us be to curl up with this after a long winter day?
  • Older dogs don’t want to slow down or miss spending time with you. Protect your buddy from the elements and help keep them pain free with the Draper Canine Therapy® Dog Coat. Use alone or as a layer under your existing dog coat to provide maximum warmth and therapeutic support.
  • Finally – who doesn’t love a mid-winter snuggle with their furry friend? Curl up with Scruffy by the fire under the Draper Canine Therapy® Blanket. You’ll both be warm, happy and treating your aches and pains at the same time. The blanket comes in multiple sizes too – so pick up one for your pup’s crate or favorite chair.

Keep your older canine companion warm and comfortable all winter long and hopefully spring will be here before we know it!












Posted in Canine Therapy | Draper for Dogs, Therapy Topics | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Welcome to the Advisory Board Todd Minikus and Lara Knight!

Draper Therapies is thrilled to add Todd Minikus and Lara Knight to our Advisory Board!


Minikus, who rides show jumpers, began showing at the Grand Prix level in 1985, and his winning ways have continued into the present. His list of top accomplishments include:

1997 – winning $100,000 Budweiser American Invitational in Tampa, Florida

2001-  2001 wins included the $50,000 Rio Vista Grand Prix at HITS Culpeper II, the $100,000 Cosequin Grand Prix at HITS Catskills IV, the $100,000 Rolex/USET Show Jumping Championship at the Bayer/USET Festival of Champions at the US Equestrian Team Olympic Training Center in Gladstone, NJ, and the $175,000 Cargill Grand Prix of the United States at the CSI-A Oaks Blenheim, San Juan Capistrano, CA, Following that win, he was named USET Athlete of the Month for July. In 2001, Minikus was also named USA Equestrian Horseman of the Year and was awarded the William C. Steinkraus Equestrian of Honor Trophy.
2004-six Grand Prix wins, including a win in the $50,000 Hérmes I Love New York Grand Prix on Gardenio

2009- second-place finish in the $200,000 Budweiser American Invitational on Pavarotti as well as riding to the Grand Prix winner’s circle on Presidente and Alaska. Minikus went on to win at the Fidelity Investments Classic, the WEF 7 Grand Prix, the Grand Prix of Rotterdam, and the President’s Cup. His outstanding performances in the USEF Selections Trials for the 2010 Alltech FEI World Equestrian Games earned him a place on the long list of candidates for the final selection trials in Europe.2011- Minikus and Pavarotti won the $31,000 Winter Equestrian Festival (WEF) Challenge Cup Round 10 in Wellington, FL. Minkius and Pavarotti went on to win the $75,000 Woodlea Farms Grand Prix at the I Love New York Horse Show in Lake Placid as well as a grand prix in Saugerties, NY.
2013- winner of the $50,000 Old Salem Farm Grand Prix 

2014- winner of the $1,000,000 Zoetis Grand Prix aboard Quality Girl, first and second place in the $75,000 Horseware Ireland Grand Prix
2015- winner of the $30,000 WEF week 1 Grand Prix


Todd and Quality Girl


If you have a sport spot for OTTB’s, you’re going to adore Lara!

Lara Red Hills Horse Trials 2013

Lara Borson Knight was raised in Catharpin, VA on a small farm nestled on the edge of the Manassas Battlefield National Park. She grew up galloping down the trails on her mother’s retired arabian endurance horses, participating in Pony Club, and eventing under the direction of Deanna Vaughn.

In 1993 she discovered the sport of equestrian vaulting which is best described as gymnastics on horseback.  After a few years she was invited to become a member of the US Friendship Vaulting Team and performed nationwide with them. Retiring from the competative side of vaulting in 1999, she continued to coach her home based team, Virginia Vaulters, as well as coach/clinician other teams to numerous awards and championships until her relocation to Nashville, TN.
Upon moving to Nashville in 2003 Lara once again became competative in three-day eventing. Though she still occasionally does clinics for vaulters, she loves teaching eventers and starting young riders. “Being able to start someone out right and give them a good foundation is very rewarding to me. And with my background in vaulting as well as riding, I offer a slightly more unique lesson for my beginning riders that they wouldn’t find elsewhere. We center on balance, rhythm and harmony with the horse and classical prinicples.”
Lara has been blessed to train with world notable masters such as: Torrence Watkins, Phillis Dawson, J. Beal, Stephen Bradley, Dominique Barbier, and Monty Roberts, Leslie Law, Phillip Dutton, Jimmy Wofford and Dorothy Crowell.
As well as running her competative training barn in Nashville, Lara is also the Head Trainer of the Maker’s Mark Secretariat Center located in Lexington, KY, a non-profit organization dedicated to the reschooling of OTTB’s for second careers and adopting them to new families.

Horses have always been and integral part of Lara Knight’s life and since discovering the sport of Eventing she has never shied from the hard work and dedication necessary to make opportunities to keep pursuing her dream of representing the US in international competition. She currently competes at east coast based events (Chattahoochee Horse Trials, Jersey Fresh, Poplar Place, Ocala, and  Ky Classique Horse Trials).  Lara currently has a couple horses making they way up through the eventing ranks, and we look forward to seeing her at Rolex in the future!

Lara Poplar Place 2011

We are thrilled to add these two highly knowledgeable and highly skilled rider to our board. With their expertise and guidance, Draper Therapies can continue to expand it’s knowledge base and continue to create quality products for horse and rider.

Posted in Events, News | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Draper Therapies Home Office Closed Tuesday, January 26, 2015

Due to the blizzard hitting southern new England tonight-Wednesday morning, the Draper Therapies office will be CLOSED TOMORROW (Tuesday). Orders can still be placed through the website, and questions can be e-mailed (info@drapertherapies.com). Stay safe everyone!



Posted in Events, News | Leave a comment

How Do They Fit? Hock Boots

Buying garments online can be tricky – Does the product run big or small? How big is the model? If the product is adjustable, how adjustable? If the product is sized, does it run small or large?  These questions can have even the most determined shopper second guessing their order!

As an avid equestrian and online shopper, I understand these challenges first hand.  It’s hard enough to buy human garments that fit, so trying to gauge whether or not a certain product is going to fit your horse or dog can feel like an impossible decision.  As product manager, part of my job is to answer any and all questions our customers have about sizing.  I am always happy to talk you through the ordering process and give you my best recommendation based off a working knowledge of the products as well as a lifetime of equine experience.

But there are times when you don’t want to talk to me. It’s ok, I understand – sometimes you just need to get the order in and don’t have time to chat or you’re ordering after our office hours. Or maybe you’re just not a talk-on-the-phone type. Either way, I want you to be confident you picked the right product in the right size!

This blog series will be a way for you, the customer, to “pick my brain” and have access to additional product knowledge whenever you need it. Each blog post will focus on a different product. I’ll show you how the product fits through the use of models, give you helpful hints, tips, and tricks so you get the most bang for you buck, and answer the most frequently asked questions.

Happy Shopping!




Hock boots can be a useful tool for many issues facing horses of all breeds, life stages, disciplines, and levels of work. Most commonly used for healing hock sores and shipping, hock boots can also be used to hold ice packs, lineaments, or wound dressings on the joint. The hock joint is extremely difficult to wrap as it is in almost constantly in motion and many horses will flex the joint even more when the joint is wrapped. Comfort and secure fit are key to the success of hock boot usage.

Draper Therapies Hock Boots® offer all the therapeutic benefits of Celliant® in addition to helping with all the other issues a regular hock boot would. What does this mean? Put simply, when you use hock boots with Celliant®, it’s like giving your horse an extra advantage.

Example: You put hock boots on your horse while trailering so he doesn’t bang his hocks. If you use hock boots with Celliant®, you horse’s hocks are not only protected from bumps and scrapes but also having increased circulation. This means that he will probably come off the trailer less stiff in his hocks with no bumps or scrapes (versus with regular hock boots all you did was prevent bumps and scrapes).

Example: Your horse has hock sores and you are trying to heal them using hock boots. Regular hock boots would stop the abrasion or rubbing between you horse’s hocks and whatever she’s getting the rubs from (stall mats, hard ground, etc).  Hock boots with Celliant® will not only stop the abrasion, but the increased circulation will help heal the sores faster than hock boots without Celliant®.

Example: Your horse is in heavy work and you want to make sure his joints, especially his hocks, are recovering from each workout as best they can. Regular hock boots may provide compression or ice therapy. Hock boots with Celliant® can be used in conjunction with compression sleeves or ice therapy as well as on their own to help alleviate stiffness and swelling in the joint by encouraging increased circulation to the hock.

How will they fit my horse?

To show you exactly how the hock boot fits, I chose two horses with very different body types.

“My horse is short and round” – Luna, 15.2h Appendix Quarter Horse Mare 

Luna Hock Measurement

Luna measures 24″ from the ground to the center of the hock

Luna with Hock Boot

Luna wearing Hock Boot

“My horse is a warmblood”- Calando, 18h Holsteiner Gelding

Calando Hock Measurement

Calando measures 27.5″ from the ground to center of the hock.


Calando with Hock Boot

Calando wearing Hock Boot


How should I use the hock boots?

We recommend that out hock boots be used when the horse is under supervision in its stall. This ensures that the horse isn’t moving in excess (i.e running, jumping, walking around, kicking, chewing or otherwise trying to remove the hock boots).

BECKY’S BEST PRACTICE TIP: If you are going to leave the hock boots on overnight, while the horse is unsupervised, or fear that they may slip down you horse’s leg, put a Recovery Wrap, standing wrap, or quick wrap on the leg below the hock boot (See picture below). This will prevent it from sliding down or off if you horse walks around, rolls, or kicks in his stall when you are not there. The same technique can be applied for trailer rides.

Luna wearing a Hock Boot with a Recover Wrap below to help hold it in place.

Luna wearing a Hock Boot with a Recover Wrap below to help hold it in place.

How do I clean the hock boots?

As with most of our products, the hock boots are machine washer and dryer safe – an important feature if you are applying lineaments or medicine to hock sores!

Are the hock boots safe to use in both hot and cold weather?

Yes! Draper Therapies Hock Boots® can be used year-round. Celliant® helps increase circulation which helps regulate body temperature – this means that it is encouraging blood from your horse’s core to circulate through the part of the body wearing Celliant. This means that is the area is cold, blood from the rest of the body will circulate through making the area as warm as the rest of the body. Conversely, if an area is hot or even swollen, Celliant will encourage blood to circulate to that area which will help cool it down to the temperature that the rest of the body is at.

BECKY’S BEST PRACTICE TIP: I have sometimes used my hock boots as ice wraps for my horse’s hocks after strenuous exercise. I simply take soft ice packs (wrapped in a towel so it’s not too cold), put them inside the hock boot (between the fuzzy gray material and the horse’s leg), then put the hock boot on my horse. I do this while he is standing on cross ties and under supervision for about 10-15 minutes post workout. The hock boots keep the ice packs in place which makes me horse happy (his hocks feel great) and me happy (firstly that my horse feels great and secondly that I didn’t spend hundreds of dollars on cold therapy leg wraps/boots!). I do not recommend using this technique on a horse that doesn’t like wearing things (like wraps or hock boots) on its hind legs, on a horse that moves around a lot or is unsupervised.

Draper Therapies Hock Boots are a great product to have in your barn – they are versatile and can be used as part of a regular maintenance plan or to when injury or hock sores occur. Their ability to increase circulation makes them more effective than the average hock boot and their durable and easy to clean design makes them a must have for all horse owners!



Posted in Did You Know, Equine Therapy | Draper for Horses, Rehabilitate & Recover, Tips & Tricks, Tips & Tricks, Fun Facts, and More, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment