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Ep. 017: How Can Nutrition Management Minimize the Risk of Gastric Ulcers?

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Scientific References:21:00 – The study Dr. Cubitt mentions about corn oil’s effect on gastric fluid:* Cargile, J. L., Burrow, J. A., Kim, I., Cohen, N. D., & Merritt, A. M. (2004). Effect of dietary corn oil supplementation on equine gastric fluid acid, sodium, and prostaglandin E2 content before and during pentagastrin infusion. Journal of veterinary internal medicine, 18(4), 545-549. 23:45 – The study Dr. Cubitt mentions about comparing feeding alfalfa and coastal hay to horses with gastric ulcers:* Lybbert, T. C., Gibbs, P., Cohen, N., & Sigler, D. (2010). Gastric ulcer syndrome in exercising horses fed different types of hay (Doctoral dissertation, Texas A & M University). 24:20 –Dr. Cubitt mentions Dr. Jenifer Nadeau’s work on gastric ulcers, here are a few studies:*Nadeau, J. A., Andrews, F. M., Mathew, A. G., Argenzio, R. A., Blackford, J. T., Sohtell, M., & Saxton, A. M. (2000). Evaluation of diet as a cause of gastric ulcers in horses. American journal of veterinary research, 61(7), 784-790.*Andrews, F. M., & NADEAU, J. A. (1999). Clinical syndromes of gastric ulceration in foals and mature horses. Equine Veterinary Journal, 31(S29), 30-33.*Andrews, F. M., Reinemeyer, C. R., McCracken, M. D., Blackford, J. T., Nadeau, J. A., Saabye, L., ... & Saxton, A. (2002). Comparison of endoscopic, necropsy and histology scoring of equine gastric ulcers. Equine Veterinary Journal, 34(5), 475-478.*Nadeau, J. A., Andrews, F. M., Patton, C. S., Argenzio, R. A., Mathew, A. G., & Saxton, A. M. (2003). Effects of hydrochloric, acetic, butyric, and propionic acids on pathogenesis of ulcers in the nonglandular portion of the stomach of horses. American journal of veterinary research, 64(4), 404-412.More studies done by Dr. Jenifer Nadeau if interested in additional research: 36:41 - The study Dr. Cubitt mentions about research done at Virginia Tech about how frequently horses should be fed or consuming fiber:* Murray, M. J., & Eichorn, E. S. (1996). Effects of intermittent feed deprivation, intermittent feed deprivation with ranitidine administration, and stall confinement with ad libitum access to hay on gastric ulceration in horses. American journal of veterinary research, 57(11), 1599-1603. 43:34 – Dr. Cubitt talks about the U.C. Davis study showing how alfalfa can help combat “refeeding syndrome”:*Weaver, K., Feldman, M., Stewart, C., & Thayer, T. (1998). Metabolic responses of chronically starved horses to refeeding with three isoenergetic diets. J Am Vet Med Assoc, 212, 691-696.* Additional Resources:“Gastric Ulcers in Horses – What Causes Them and Proper Management” Webinar with Presentation Notes -“What Type of Hay Should I Feed My Horse?” Quick Fact Sheet –“Forage and Gastric Ulcers” Nutritional White Paper –“How Can I Safely Feed a Neglected/Starved Horse Back to Health?” Webinar with Presentation Notes - a topic idea or feedback to share? We want to connect with you! Email podcast@standleeforage.comShare our podcast and learn more about our co-hosts at our Beyond the Barn podcast pageSUBSCRIBE to the Beyond the Barn podcast email to be an exclusive insider!Find us on Apple, Spotify or <a href="