Nurturing and promoting the health and well being of your horse


Welcome to KW Equine Therapy. I'm a fully qualified and insured equine sports massage therapist based in the peak district. I cover Derbyshire, Cheshire, South Yorkshire and Greater Manchester areas.

I have a wealth of experience with all types of horses, from race horses, to welfare cases and everything in-between. I'm enthusiastic to meet and work with all horses from all walks of life. I believe every horse can benefit from a massage session and its pleasure to be able to offer you and your horse this service. 



  • New Mills, Derbyshire, United Kingdom

Benefits of Sports Massage

Improves muscle tone
Relieves muscle stiffness
Improves circulation of blood, oxygen and nutrients to the muscles
Drainage of toxins and lactic acid build up from the muscles
Increases range of movement and stride length
Relaxes and calms the horse
Can help prevent future injuries
Overall improvement in physical and mental well-being
Benefits of Sports Massage


Equine Sports Massage Treatment

Approximately 1 hour session to assess and massage your horse £35 per session Discounts offered for one than one horse on the same yard


We can work along side you and your vet to tailor a rehabilitation plan for your horse. If your horse requires in-patient care, we can look to stable your horse locally and provide a full service. Please contact me to discuss

Veterinary Act

Veterinary Act
To ensure compliance with the below act consent from your vet will be obtained by me before carrying out any treatments

The Veterinary Act

An act passed in Parliament to safeguard the welfare or sick or injured animals. It’s an offence for any persons, other than the owner, to treat an animal unless permission of the vet in charge is sort and obtained.

Updated 19 February 2015

19.1  The purpose of this guidance is to explain the restrictions that apply under the Veterinary Surgeons Act 1966 (‘the Act’) to ensure that animals are treated only by those people qualified to do so. These restrictions apply where the ‘treatment’ is considered to be the practice of ‘veterinary surgery’, as defined by the Act.

19.2  Section 19 of the Act provides, subject to a number of exceptions, that only registered members of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons may practice veterinary surgery. 'Veterinary surgery' is defined within the Act as follows:

‘“Veterinary surgery” means the art and science of veterinary surgery and medicine and, without prejudice to the generality of the foregoing, shall be taken to include—

a.    the diagnosis of diseases in, and injuries to, animals including tests performed on animals for diagnostic purposes;

b.    the giving of advice based upon such diagnosis;

c.    the medical or surgical treatment of animals; and

d.    the performance of surgical operations on animals.’

In addition, in the context of what we are talking about, the Veterinary Surgery (Exemptions) Order 1962 (made under the Veterinary Surgeons Act 1948 but kept alive by the 1966 Act) permits:

The treatment of an animal by physiotherapy if carried out under the direction of a registered veterinarian who has examined the animal and prescribed such treatment.
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