Photos (some graphic)

This is a page of photos that were sent to us by our customers and a few that we shot of our animals as well.

WARNING THAT SOME OF THESE IMAGES ARE GRAPHIC PHOTOS OF WOUNDS.  I will attempt to put the more graphic photos toward the bottom (out of sight unless you intentionally scroll down).


This is what is commonly known as "Rain Rot".  It's a body fungus.  We've found that it's easy to eliminate with one wash in the Body Wash to sanitize everything out of the skin and hair coat (to prevent any reinfestation).. and then one good spray with the Equine Relief Antimicrobial Spray.   That's it.  The Wash and Spray penetrate UNDER the epidermis to the SOURCE of the fungus.  Treat it one time.  (twice with the spray if it makes you feel more confident) .. and then leave it alone.  Allow it to heal.  Evidence (new hair growth) of healing is usually seen within 24 to 36 hours.
This before/after was sent to us by a happy customer.  This is Barney.

Rain Rot horse fungus cured

This little terrier's owner said she'd been having a hard time clearing up his neck.  In addition to his neck problems, he also had a wound with hair loss on the back of his lower neck.
His owner used our Antimicrobial Spray and Wound Relief lotion samples that we had at our booth at the dog show. 
I shot the "After" photo when we saw them again about three weeks later at a different dog show.

Terrier Before and After

This is the healing progress on a deep wound on a horse's leg.  (Note there was never any sign of infection)  Treatment with our products is painless.
Healing progress on deep wound (horse)

These photos were provided to us by a customer of a local groomer who used the Canine Relief Antimicrobial Body Wash and Wound Relief.

The dog owner said these were shot two days apart.  She said that she "couldn't believe her eyes!".

Dog Hot Spot healed fast with Canine Relief

This is my mare Playmate.  She was attacked by a 90+ lb German Shepherd  that we'd rescued.   The first time he got loose, he attacked my 26 year old mare.  He didn't bark or growl.. but was like "the terminator" and his goal was to kill her.  It took us (both of us!) some minutes before we could catch and stop him. It was, like many of our customers have experienced, a very traumatic experience.

Because the Equine Relief Antimicrobial products don't sting, (even though they're as powerful as a surgical scrub), I didn't have to restrain Playmate as I cleaned and treated her wounds every day.  Below is the story of the incident.  (This is her face with six bites.  She had a total of 13 on her body).
Dog attack wounds on a horse.

This is the story of Digger.

horse wounds due to a tornado

Story of a gelding's sarcoids.

We were talking with friends who own a 'dude' ranch.  In passing, she mentioned that they were going to have the ears of one of their geldings amputated because of reoccuring sarcoids.  Each ear had a sarcoid growing like a 'cigar'.

I reminded her that she had some of the Equine Relief Antimicrobial Spray (that they'd use for wounds, fungus and other issues) .. It's also known as "The Magic Blue Spray".  I told her to saturate a cotton ball and get the sarcoids 'wet' - ESPECIALLY at the base where it is attached to the skin.  

Sarcoids are virus based... and the Equine Relief Antimicrobial products are BROAD SPECTRUM Antimicrobials... which means they're proven effective against, not only bacteria and fungus, but many viruses as well.

Here is where the story gets interesting. (as least I thought so).  The appointment with the veterinarian (to amputate the ears) was scheduled for the next week.  As it turned out, the veterinarian had a family matter that he needed to attend.  He was delayed an additional week.

By the time he showed up to the ranch, one of the sarcoids had fallen off and the other had detatched completely except for a thread of skin .. which was well on it's way to detatching too.  (the vet snipped it so that sarcoid fell off too).

BECAUSE the 'Magic Blue Spray' PENETRATES, it is able to get TO THE SOURCE of the sarcoid (or warts) (below the skin).   If the virus responds to the antimicrobial (most do), then you should see it start separating around the edges within a day or two.  The continued use (once or twice per day) should continue to show the progress of the detatchment.

At any rate, the gelding's ears didn't need to be amputated.  

Sarcoid in horse's ear