Since we released our PRO/r and SuperLite in 2018, many existing PRO and LITE users have taken advantage of our Retool to Upgrade program, allowing them to breathe new life into out-of-warranty ultrasound units.
Now, with the release of our new PRO/c and SuperLite/c, we are offering the same retooling options—upgrade to our latest high-resolution technology and get a new 3-year warranty!
E.I. Medical Imaging, always innovating for veterinary ultrasound users, has just launched 4 new products!
The new high definition CLi4HD, hard-wired to an updated PRO platform. Designed specifically for bovine and equine reproduction. New technology provides clear, high definition scans seen only on higher end ultrasound units. More information...
With recently confirmed pregnancies in your broodmare herd, we thought we’d bring you some ultrasound images of equine pregnancies at various stages of gestation...
26-day [L6E transducer]
On a recent bikepacking trip in the UK, E.I. Medical Imaging staff vet Dr. Erika Wierman had this charming encounter...
This interview was originally published in 2013 but still relevant today!
I had the pleasure of visiting with beef veterinarian Dr. Paul Chard in Brush, Colorado today about why he invested in portable ultrasound and how he feels it helps his practice be more profitable and provide better services to his beef herd customers.
With summer heating up, we wanted to share some very impressive special pricing to help you beat the heat.
During the summer months we like to clear out some of our inventory—both new and demo gear that we have in stock. This year we are offering pricing never seen before on our most popular ultrasound products.
Pregnant or not?
As a veterinarian, you’re trained to understand what you see on an ultrasound machine, but your equine client may be baffled by the images. They may not even know what ultrasound imaging actually is or does, or its value as a diagnostic tool. Here are some tips for explaining ultrasound images to horse owners.
Written by Glenn Selk, PhD. Beef Cattle Specialist Emeritus with the Oklahoma Cooperative Extension Service.
Now we have another good excuse to cull cows due to bad temperament. Producers that routinely breed cows artificially realize that cows that are unruly and nervous are less likely to conceive to artificial insemination. Presumably, the lowered conception rates were because they have been stressed as they are passed through the working facilities and restrained while being synchronized and inseminated. Research trials indicate, even in the serenity of a natural breeding pasture, cows with bad dispositions are less likely to conceive when mated with bulls.