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BULLS, CATTLE, ALPACA'S, GOATS, POSSUMS, RABBITS AND THE REST!
Livestock injured during transportation breeding, or in general through contact with other animals, do not need to have their lives ended or live a life of pain and discomfort!!!
To get the best out of your animals ensure they are chiropractically in alignment and their movement is as it should be.
VIDEO - LAME BULL
Doc Jamieson gets a call out to a bull. Big money was paid to purchase the bull with the intention of breeding with him. When he arrived, after being injured in transport, his left rear leg was hanging and he was not weight bearing on it. After 2 treatments the bull was putting weight on that leg and he was walking straighter and had better composition overall. Prior to getting into contact with Doc the owner had been told by a number of people that nothing could be done and to end his life. He can now go on to living a happy pain free life on all fours.
Alpaca stud male 5yo has been unable to get up since altercation with another male 6 days ago. Shuffles himself around using folded front legs whilst still in cush position. Eating & drinking well, other end working well too. Demeanour still pretty bright, but it's getting to him as situation drags on. Been seen twice by vets, Flumav didn't appear to help, so after x rays on Saturday ruled out fracture, he's been on Macrolone granules.
After a few treatments: Hi Doc, Thought you might like to hear some good news about our alpaca boy. He's been able to get up and walk by himself for just over a week now. We were getting him up in the sling for about 10 days and it paid off. The muscles in his hind quarters have wasted a fair bit but he seems to be using is back right leg well. The left appears to be much weaker. He walks on it but it isn't supporting him as it should yet. We weighed him the other day. He was down from 78 kg before his illness to 62kg now. Working on this!!! Lucky he was a good weight before the illness. He remains bright and seems happy to be back out in the paddock with his smaller friends.
Doc has answered the calls for help from wildlife carers, donating his time to help the animals in their care that need to be relieved of pain.
Like all domesticated animals, our wildlife can suffer pain from pinched nerves as a result of being out of alignment. This can happen from accidents like falls or being hit by something, as well as from their natural living environment like fighting for territory or mating/birthing/raising young. Ensuring that these animals are in alignment Doc releases any pinched nerves and once pain subsides, normal movement can return to ensure their chances of release into their natural habitat is as high as possible.
Docs natural bond with animals is evident in the VIDEO of his treatment on Pumpkin the Ringtail Possum. Watch from the 11 minute mark as Doc goes through the next few minutes of treatment - amazing connection captured!!!!
2011 RINGTAIL POSSUM
"Pumpkin" the ringtail possum was paralysed in the rear. With 3 young to care for she was found at the bottom of a tree. Docs treatments removed her pain, reduced inflamation and got the blood flowing back through her muscles and her movement returned.