The most effective and gentle "antidote" for a prolapsed ewe.
The soft red nylon webbing minimizes risk of tissue damage around the udder and vulva (a much too frequent result of homemade twine efforts).
- The neck, back and leg straps each adjust to fit ewes of all sizes.
- Snap buckles enable easy attachment, removal and adjustment.
- Made from 1" and 2" nylon strapping.
- Allows you to help the ewe carry her lambs to full term.
- If prolapses are treated when small, the success rate is very high.
- Makes the ewe more comfortable and able to urinate on her own.
- The neck, back, and leg straps each adjust to fit ewes of all sizes.
- We find that these harnesses will last for many years with moderate care.
How does it work? When a ewe strains, her neck drops and her back arches. This pulls the cross webbing of the harness tighter against the vulva and also pulls the retainer (if one is used) into the ewe. Most ewes soon cease to strain. Although ewes can lamb past a harness, we remove it when lambing starts.
Do not grab onto the harness as a way to catch a ewe. The buckles are designed for harness adjustment only.
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Theresa K from Washington
works great! A must have for lambing season.
Nathan R from Muscatine County Iowa
Twins. The day that this harness arrived ewe A35 was having issues. She wore the harness for three weeks. She calmed down, relaxed and was able to stabilize. We noticed she was going to labor and removed the harness in the evening. The next morning we had two terrific healthy twins delivered solely by mom. A terrific early Easter gift brought to us by the prolapse harness.
David M from Michigan
We have kept several on hand during lambing and fortunately have not used them much. I modified the front part by adding a strap so there are two straps in the front that go diagonally from the back across the chest instead of a single one around the neck. It allows the ewe to get her head down better to eat but also allows it to be tightened up more. A long dock definitely helps keep the back part in place over the perianal area.
Lynn/ware R from Arkansas
We really like this harness in conjunction with a prolapse "spoon." We use the harness to tie the spoon to since we have hair sheep and goats. We keep one in the mule during the birthing time of the year for emergencies.
Luke W from Iowa
I have several of these harnesses, and I really like them, however I need to modify them to keep them from sliding off to the side. I cut the strap that goes under the tail, to allow them to spread out further. Then I tie twine to connect the strap behind the leg to the strap in front of the leg. This seems to work well.