I try and feed Zue as much of a natural diet as possible. A horse in the wild will be able to choose the herbs they need for whatever ails them. In our modern world of domesticated animals, they are unable to self-medicate to the level they need. So I get Catherine to help him self-select what he needs and then I add these herbs to his main feed. It is a fascinating process.
After a quick look into his eyes, Catherine compared his notes from previous sessions and advised of any issues that have improved, worsened or new altogether. The iridology before the self- selection gives her an idea of what to offer, cutting down on some of the guess work. Zue, having done this a few times before, is like a kid in a sweet store, very eager for what goodies are brought out for him to sample, and it becomes immediately apparent what is his preference.
Angel who a first timer to Catherine’s self selection process, and a very fussy eater, also has no problem letting it be known what she prefers. Catherine is spot on with Angel’s probable organ issues and describes some of the problems she is having without being told. I look forward to feeling the change in her body as her organs start cleansing.
I can help take away the muscle spasms caused by the soreness in the organs, especially over the liver and kidneys. Thus attacking this soreness from both inside and out, Angel should be better in no time!
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I often come across horses that are very stiff, locked and blocked through the lumbar region, even some slight swelling and not tracking up correctly. Often these are the symptoms of an underlying organ issue that can easily be helped. By going on a liver or kidney tonic, and then using massage and trigger point release we can relax this whole area, the horse feels such a benefit, and in return moves freely again.
A note from Catherine’s website about Iridology…
“Equine Iridology is the science of assessing the horse’s health by analysing the fibre structure, colour and markings of the iris of the eye. By assessing the various markings within a horse’s iris, a trained iridologist can detect past, present and future (developing) health issues. Equine Iridology enables the constitution of the horse to be assessed, shows organ and inherited strengths and weaknesses, where tissue is damaged or imbalanced, the extent of the damage and whether it is old or new. Iridology can also detect muscle spasms, digestion issues and can indicate if temperament changes may be a result of a physical problem. Iridology can often provide an explanation for a horse’s lack of performance or re-occurrence of an injury/problem. “
If anyone is interested in finding out more about Catherine Edwards and Equine Iridology, her website is http://www.naturallyanimals.co.uk/