How Lameness is Measured

Wireless sensors track patient movement accurately to less than 1 millimeter. Algorithms, based on decades of equine research, compute precise lameness metrics the human eye can’t see.

How Lameness is Measured

Wireless sensors track patient movement accurately to less than 1 millimeter. Algorithms, based on decades of equine research, compute precise lameness metrics the human eye can’t see.

The Equinosis® Q is the most advanced lameness measurement tool available.

Similar to a microscope or telescope, veterinarians can use the Q’s inertial sensors to measure motion with superior resolution.

What Others SayAbout the System

The Equinosis® Q is the most advanced lameness measurement tool available.

Similar to a microscope or telescope, veterinarians can use the Q’s inertial sensors to measure motion with superior resolution.

What Others SayAbout the System
In the Clinic or Field

Over 60 universities around the globe, including 80% of all North American veterinary teaching hospitals, are training the next generation of doctors with Equinosis® technology.

Real Time

Equinosis® Q wireless sensors compute precise measurements the human eye can’t see, tracking head and torso movement accurately to less than one millimeter at 100 meters.

Evidence Based

The “Q” is the result of 20 years of gait analysis research performed by equine veterinarians and led by University of Missouri Equinosis Program Director Dr. Kevin Keegan.

Fast & Easy

Microelectronic sensors measure precisely how the horse moves with wireless, real-time data collection. Instrumentation is quick, easy and completely non-invasive.

What Current Users Say

The Latest in Objective Lameness Evaluation

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An Inside Look At Objective Evaluation: All-Access Investigation of the Equinosis Q

By Nancy S. Loving, DVM

As equine veterinarians, we are all too familiar with the challenges of diagnosing lameness and formulating a treatment plan. This winter I had a chance to learn hands on about a device that might change the whole paradigm of lameness evaluation.
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