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Equine Clinic

Kilcoyne & Barnes Veterinary Services provide horse owners with a wide range of Equine veterinary care to the highest professional standard. Our vets are here to ensure your horses have the best quality of life possible, by offering expert health management and preventative healthcare. You can count on us for all your equine needs.


  • Routine Health Care
  • Horse Passport
  • Pre-purchase examinations
  • Advice on worming
  • Vaccinations
  • In-house worm egg counts
  • Routine Dentistry
  • Equine Nutrition
  • Microchipping
  • Equine Fertility Management
  • 24 hour emergency service

All horses, ponies, donkeys, zebras and their crosses must have an equine passport. When applying for a passport, microchipping has become mandatory, in an effort to make horse identification and the passport system more robust. Read more on the XLVets Factsheet or Contact us if you would like more information

Analysis of blood has long been a standard part of the investigation of a large number of illnesses, diseases and injuries. The number of available tests, along with their accuracy, is continuously expanding. Read more on the XLVets Factsheet or Contact us to enquire about the in-house laboratory services which we offer.

Dentistry is an essential and important part of the health care of your horse. Your horse’s teeth should be examined at least once a year. In some individuals, particularly for those with dental abnormalities, dental work may be required more frequently. Read more on the XLVets Factsheet or Contact us to make an appointment.

Horses are most commonly vaccinated against influenza and tetanus. This fact sheet concentrates on vaccinations of the horse, namely; equine herpesvirus (EHV), equine rotavirus, equine viral arteritis (EVA) and strangles. Read more on the XLVets Factsheet or Contact us for further information on tetanus and influenza vaccinations.

Fractures can occur as a result of stress due to repeated forces exerted over time, or from an immediate impact which can occur with a kick or a fall. With advances in veterinary surgery many fractures are now treatable; however, some fractures cannot be successfully treated and in these cases euthanasia may be the only option. Read more on the XLVets Factsheet or Contact us for more detailed advice.