Jinghua Galvanized Horse Stable with 20/25/32mm bamboo wood door
Stereotypies in equines are usually placed into one of two classes:
Locomotor or Oral.Common stable vices include:
Wood chewing (lignophagia): Gnawing on wood out of hunger or
boredom. This is not to be confused with the more serious vice,
Cribbing, also called windsucking: When the equine grabs a board or
other surface with its teeth, arches its neck, and sucks in air.
This can harm the teeth and may lead to colic. Cribbing can be
caused either by nervousness or boredom, and was previously thought
to release endorphins in the horse, however, recent research
suggests this is a fallacy. Additional research suggests that
cribbing increases salivation and may reduce stomach discomfort.
There is a direct correlation between diet and cribbing, increasing
hay in the ration or feeding more frequent meals appears to
help.Cribbing occurs in 2.4-8.3% depending on breed and management.
Weaving: Rocking back and forth in a repetitive fashion that is
correlated to isolation or stall confinement, usually alleviated by
pasture turnout. Possibly a self-stimulating behavior. Problems
with weaving can include weight loss and uneven hoof wear,
unnatural stress on the legs and lameness.
Wall kicking: Kicking the walls of its stall with hind legs. This
raises the potential of injury to the equine and damage to the
barn. Usually this is caused by a lack of exercise and boredom.
Wall-kicking is one habit that is often acquired by others in the
barn once an individual starts doing it.
Stall-walking or fence-walking: Like weaving, this is a repetitive
movement, only the individual paces compulsively. It is usually
correlated with isolation or anxiety while awaiting feed. This
habit can also lead to weight loss and lameness.
Pawing or digging: The equine may paw with its front feet. This can
lead to abnormal hoof wear and lameness, and may also damage the
flooring of the stall. An equine that paws can dig a noticeable
hole in a dirt-floored barn in a very short time.
Some behaviors are not classed as stereotypies, but are viewed as
undesirable behaviors for health or safety reasons:
Biting: A nervous or anxious equine may reach out of its stall to
bite at passers-by, human or animal. Box stall designs that keep
the horse from reaching its head out prevent harm to other animals,
but some horses may attempt to bite a handler when the person
enters the stall.
Bolting feed: Eating food too fast without adequate chewing. This
can potentially lead to certain problems in the digestive system
including choke and colic.
Masturbation: A male horse, either a stallion or a gelding, will
use his abdominal muscles to rhythmically bounce his penis against
his belly. Previously believed to be a vice caused by boredom,
confinement, or discomfort, masturbation by stallions and geldings
is now viewed as a normal behavior.
|Name||Jinghua Galvanized Horse Stable with 20/25/32mm bamboo wood door|
10ft x 7ft ( 3m * 2.2m), 12ft x 7ft(3.6m * 2.2m) and 14ft x 7’ft(
any other sizes you like
|Material||Frame tube 2”x2” (50*50mm), strong U channel to take T&G boards|
|Finish||Powder Coated Finish or Hot Dip Galvanized Finish|
Full welds will make sure the stalls are strong and durable.
No sharp edges promise the people and horse safe.
Yoke door allows horses place his head outside.
Powder Coated Finish: We can PC any color you like. Say, Black
Color, Blue Color, Hunter Green color, etc.
Assembly easily: use heavy duty bolts or different way connector to