Of Horses & Life
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From this expansive way of being authentically present we can find our unique voice and allow something vitally important to emerge. Like horses in their herds and all families of nature in the wild we can move beyond in our current reality, create the conditions for our best possible future to emerge and then be there to greet it. This is the journey to the spirit of authentic presence. I believe this is why passionate seekers, curious people, and reluctant adventurers are drawn to meet the horse herd that lives at Pebble Ledge Ranch, in the forestland and hills of northeast Ohio.
Some people come to the ranch to solve problems in their professional and personal lives. Others arrive to strengthen their leadership and team work abilities. Some come to heal emotional wounds. Some people are sorting out complex relational dilemmas, others are seekers at crossroads in life looking for answers to decide which way to go. People of all ages arrive seeking a more playful and fun life and to discover creative and meaningful solutions to normal life challenges.
Some folks are wandering about looking for their herd and place of belonging. Many people are blessed with knowing they belong, and experience their life as wondrous. Most, whether they know it or not, are at the Ranch to evolve and strengthen their ability to flourish in their lives and to help others do the same.
People that transform the lives of others intuitively come here to this sacred land and herd of gentle hearted horses and a courageous zebra to transform their own lives. In this wise, imaginative, and moving book, Jackie Stevenson conveys Eight Paths to Authentic Presence through compelling stories from her treasure trove of profound experiences working with equines as collaborators. Raven, a horse whose ancestors carried knights into battle, brings a wounded warrior back to wholeness.
She offers humorous and moving stories woven into lessons for living and learning. It is a zen experience with the smell of fresh hay and evidence of horses.
Race to Triple Crown Glory
Put on your boots, read it and get ready for the ride of your life! Richard Boyatzis, Ph. This engaging book offers gentle insights and appealing wisdom to enable us to discover our authentic presence and purpose, and enact the best of our unique selves. Through captivating stories of a herd of horses and appreciative lessons of nature, we learn how to cope with our challenges and emerge as authentic leaders who serve the people in our lives. A delightful, evocative, and self-reflective read for those who seek to make a positive difference in our world!
I had our Executive Leadership Team become immersed into the herd. The insights and experience reshaped our thinking as individuals and as a interdependent unit. Its gift is the transformation of our ordinary life into an experience of peace, joy and connectedness with our fellow human beings and the larger natural world.
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Jackie Stevenson's deep relationship with her horses and her authentic presence will help readers arrive at greater self-understanding and purposefulness in life. Who are you?
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Why are you here? Taking the time to perform these steps helps to ensure as peaceful a passing as possible. Such preparation is not always possible, and procedural decisions should be based on safety for the horse and handler. When the euthanasia solution is administered intravenously, the horse loses consciousness rapidly and no longer perceives its environment or feels pain or anxiety.
There is moderate variability in drug tolerance in all species, and time to loss of consciousness can vary from horse to horse. Circumstances that have created lower blood pressure, such as severe colic, infection, shock, and moderate sedation can prolong the onset of loss of consciousness.
Horse Age and Lifespan Facts
When the horse starts to lose consciousness, it will usually take a deep breath and then start to buckle. The fall occurs because the brain is no longer aware of its surroundings and is no longer controlling the muscles and reflexes that maintain stance. The horse does not know it is falling and cannot control its actions or feel significant discomfort.
Some horses simply sit down, others land with significant force. For the horse owner, this is a difficult image to process, and a very different experience from the small animal euthanasia, which allows for close contact as the pet passes. Many horse owners elect to stay for mild sedation but walk away before the euthanasia solution is administered. They do not want the lasting image of a fallen horse.
Many will elect to come back after the horse has passed to spend some additional time before saying a final goodbye. Once the horse is down, there are several natural processes that occur as life energy passes out of the different body systems. Again, the horse is no longer aware, but these phenomena can confuse and startle an observer. It is not unusual for the horse to take a large, deep breath called an agonal breath.
This is associated with nerve discharge to the diaphragm and breathing musculature. The horses can sometimes paddle their legs or show muscle tremoring. This, too, is associated with final nerve discharges that are not controlled by the brain, and this activity can go on for several seconds to minutes after death has occurred. The attending veterinarian will listen to the heart to substantiate lack of contractions. Random electrical activity of the heart can persist for many minutes after the heart is no longer beating. The entire process of death can take several minutes after the horse has lost consciousness.
With any euthanasia method, death must be verified and confirmed before leaving the animal. The euthanasia solution is toxic to pets and wildlife, so any blood that remains at the site should be collected with a shovel and disposed of in a durable, plastic bag. Aftercare of the body should be arranged in advance whenever possible.
Most counties have a local service that is available to pick up a deceased horse and transport him to a rendering plant or to a crematorium. It is not legal to bury horses in most counties because of the environmental implications. Horses euthanized by means other than lethal injection do not pose a risk to wildlife unless they had an infectious disease process.
The process of loading the horse into the transport truck is upsetting for many, and most horse owners elect not to witness that portion of the process.
There is a fee associated with aftercare that varies from county to county and can range up to several hundred dollars. Planning ahead for these expenses minimizes the stress associated with the end of a life. Disposition of the Body There are often local regulations regarding disposal procedure options of an equine carcass. Rendering is the most common method of disposal, but burial and cremation are other methods frequently used for horses. A rendering facility processes renders animal waste materials from supermarkets, butcher shops, restaurants, feedlots, ranches and dairies. These materials are then recycled and used for the manufacturing of soap, paints, cosmetics, lubricants, candles, animal feed and biofuel.
State and local county laws will specify whether burial is allowed in a given area of the country, along with requirements for soil depth. Composting and depositing the carcass in a landfill may be an option in some states but may require special regulatory permits or approvals. If your horse is euthanized at a veterinary hospital, disposition of the body is usually arranged through the veterinarian.
At the UC Davis veterinary hospital, clients sometimes elect to have their horse undergo a necropsy to reveal the cause of death and contribute to science and the education of veterinary students.
The information gained from a necropsy may also serve to help other horses in the future or provide information for the horse owner on their management practices. For example, the discovery of parasites or enteroliths stones in the gut can affect the subsequent care of herd mates. Some horse owners elect to have their horses cremated. Human Emotions and the Grieving Process The deep love and strong bonds we have with our animals can evoke profound grief and mourning when they die.
It is important to honor the emotions experienced during this time and allow time to grieve. The severity of response to the death of a horse often correlates to the duration and intensity of this relationship. The partnership of horse and rider as an athletic team adds to the sense of loss. The years of trust and experience that go into a successful team cannot easily be duplicated and the loss of a teammate can signify the end of the road in achieving a specific athletic goal. It is expected that the different stages of grief associated with human loss are also experienced following the loss of a horse, including denial, anger, bargaining, depression and acceptance.
The Horses in My Life
These stages may not occur for all owners but should be recognized as part of the grieving process. Some owners may also have other emotional reactions following the death of their horse, such as guilt or relief, depending on the specific circumstances and the role of the horse for the owner. Owners may also experience isolation, withdrawal and loneliness or fear a lack of recognition without their horse. Consult the Adobe guide if you have any trouble accessing the printable file. About a week before giving birth, the mare will prefer to be alone and show signs she is uncomfortable.
Mares typically foal, or give birth, on their own and the umbilical cord severs by itself shortly after birth. At each stage of life , horses have different needs and experience different physical changes. From the time they are born until they stop nursing from their mother, baby horses are called foals.