The first session, focusing on the head and neck, consisted of 20 hours of lecture and 10 hours of lab covering not only the theory of spinal manipulation (it's not really about putting bones back in place), but also delved into topics such as the interrelations between dentistry and the spine, as well as dissection and ultrasound labs to refresh a solid understanding of the applicable anatomy.
Check out Dr. Snedden's facebook posts from the first trip for some relevant tips for evaluating your own horse.
We want to hear from you! Have you had experience with equine spinal manipulation in the past? What were the results? What questions to you have for us?