Brine inhalation for vets, therapists & clinics
The perfect addition to your care services - no more tedious organisation of inhalation options for your patients.
Incredible successes through extended therapeutic approaches
Many horses struggle to inhale through a mask. While we recommend a stationary brine-oxygen box for a clinic or rehabilitation facility, the mobile inhalation solution using an inhalation trailer is certainly great for vets or mobile therapists!
Since brine mist is absorbed through the respiratory tract and also through the horse's skin, room inhalation can also provide support for skin diseases. In many cases, particularly for sufferers of allergies and eczema, our OXYGEN brine inhalation treatment offers significant relief of symptoms through to complete alleviation of symptoms.
In addition, the ionised OXYGEN oxygen boosts the horse's energy balance and can make a significant contribution to recovery, motivation and the ability to concentrate.
.. I am still really happy with the installation of an inhalation box in my clinic. The inhalation box has proved to be of great use in treating respiratory diseases in horses. We successfully use oxygenation and nebulisation of brine and other medicines to treat COPD or RAO as well as to treat horses that have already developed pulmonary emphysema. The room inhalation treatment option for horses is an effective extension of our treatment options, while also significantly reducing treatment side effects.
The 14-year-old show jumper had probably contracted a cold at a tournament and was considered to be beyond further treatment after 4 years of various therapy approaches. Nevertheless, I took on this patient and started using brine treatment. After about 3 weeks of inhalation treatment, the animal started to cough up. A positive effect could also be seen in the patient as treatment continued.
Significant, inexplicable drop in performance in a 4-year-old trotting mare. Bronchoscopy/overground endoscopy, diagnosis: dorsal displacement of the soft palate, tie forward operation. Complications after surgery: swelling and purulent inflammation of the larynx despite non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and antibiotics. Therapy: daily inhalation with brine and anoxil (50/50) for 30 minutes. 5 days later, there was a noticeable improvement. Further inhalation 3x per week with brine. In addition to training 2x per week, preventative brine inhalation. First start after 6 months – to date, 4 starts: 2 wins, 2 places.