A couple notable in the Arabian horse industry has donated $3 million to the Colorado State University Equine Reproduction Laboratory to propel teaching, research and clinical services that have made the laboratory a foremost authority in reproductive science and techniques. Giving back Bud and Jo Adams, of Scottsdale, Ariz., said the significant donation is their way of giving back to a program that benefited their horse business, Adams Arabians, for many years. It is the family’s second transformational gift to the university: Twenty years ago, Bud Adams and his late first wife, Louise, donated a barn and arena complex worth more than $1 million; the Adams-Atkinson Arena has been a key facility,
By Janet de Acevedo Macdonald © Have you ever witnessed the equestrian equivalent of a Super Bowl Half Time Show wardrobe malfunction? How many times have you watched, embarrassed, as a female handler bounced into the main ring alongside her exquisitely groomed steed seemingly unaware that all eyes were glued to her? Ladies, what follows is the forbidden
Growth Theory as an economic concept is relatively new. Authored in the early 1980's it made its introduction with the far-reaching changes of the booming computer/electronic era. Relative to the Arabian horse, Growth Theory is an approach to economics that seeks to explain (and ideally, hopes to predict) the rate at which a business, will grow over time.
On Friday, June 29, 2012 around 1:00 p.m. Arabhorse.com received a call from David Boggs of Midwest Station II telling us about a new video for the incredible stallion *Pogrom. He wanted to make a big splash with the video and utilize all available resources to promote this great young stallion. He came to Arabhorse.com asking for a unique and innovative
In this day and age, almost every business has a website. It's not easy to keep up with the task of competing with the millions of websites on the Internet today. In order for your website to be remembered it needs to enthrall, stand out and be unique.
Cellulitis refers to a disseminated infection of the subcutaneous tissue, which is the tissue found just beneath the skin. In horses, cellulitis often develops rapidly, seemingly over a number of hours. More common in the hindlimbs than the forelimbs, cellulitis is recognized by a rapid swelling of the limb, often accompanied by heat, pain with touching,