New Foal Tire Cover
$89.95 – $104.95
- Included installation and care guide
- Includes a protective plastic bag for the tire cover for easy installation
- Protects spare tire from UV rays that can damage the rubber
- A stylish form fitting cover gives your Jeep a more finished look
Manufacturer Custom Grafix Industries.
Item Weight 48 ounces
New Foal Tire Cover is all about a new foal.
Foal Behavior After Birth
The foal will usually stand within 30 minutes, typically after several failed attempts. As soon as it is steady on its feet, often within an hour of birth, the foal will attempt to nurse. Teat-seeking behavior is persistent, even somewhat random because the foal does not know exactly where the teat is. However, with the gentle assistance of the mare, the foal will find the teat, quickly understand its purpose, and know how to suckle, a behavior that is instinctive in horses.
Within the first two hours, a foal starts breathing (within seconds), lifts its head (within 5 minutes), attempts to rise (within 10 minutes), stands (within 55 minutes), vocalizes (within 45 minutes), defecates meconium (within 30 minutes), suckles for the first time (within one hour), walks-runs for the first time (within 90 minutes), and takes its first nap (within two hours).
Understanding normal foaling behavior helps observers identify abnormal behavior or problems associated with foaling. Foals frequently nurse during the first few weeks of birth. Estimates range from one to two times per hour, each session lasting about three minutes. As foals age, the frequency and duration of suckling decreases, and they begin to eat other feedstuffs. Foals will remain close to their dams the first few weeks of life but gradually explore their environment. By the end of the third month, foals will spend 60 percent of their time with other foals. When the foal is 5 to 7 months of age, 70 percent of its nutrients will come from non-milk sources. This is why it is recommended to wean foals at about 5 to 7 months of age.
Mare and foal
The young horse owner, especially a less than a one-year-old horse.
A healthy newborn foal is well adapted for survival, but special precautions should be taken to reduce stress
and disease risk by careful foaling and post-natal management. The majority of healthy mares have little
difficulty foaling, although overweight and fat mares or very old mares are more likely to be less fit and
lack muscle tone to ensure a quick and explosive foaling action. Obviously, these mares require more
careful observation, and any difficulties or a delay in the foaling process can increase the stress on the newly dropped foal.
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