Concerned about a horse? Call 01508 481008
Why not fill it with some of our lovely products?
Remember, all the profits raised through gift sales help us care for our resident equines.
Marking the 10-year anniversary of the notorious Amersham rescue.
Can you help us provide lifelong care for rescued horses and donkeys?
There are so many ways you can get involved and support our work
Visit our UK centres and meet our horses
Super-fluffy donkey Arya is our Adoption Star of the Month!
By shopping with Redwings, you're helping us care for our 1,500 horses, ponies, donkeys and mules!
Help us give more horses, like blind Boo, a second chance this Christmas.
Redwings welfare vet Nicola Berryman shows how to take your horse's pulse in this easy to follow video - and with a helping hoof from model Bonnie!
Taking your horse's pulse is done by placing two fingers under their jaw, similarly to feeling your own pulse on your neck and then counting the number of beats in 15 seconds, and multiplying by four to get the beats per minute pulse rate.
If your horse has done intensive exercise – such as trotting or endurance racing – then the heart rate should naturally return to normal quite quickly. If it has not returned to normal within 10 minutes then the horse needs more rest, alternatively they may need veterinary help so knowing how to check your horse's heart rate is a good skill to have.