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FAQ

Why do ex-employers refuse to fill out the VA form 21-4192 for a vet?
VA Form 21–4192 is an application for disability benefits and like similar state benefits, it must be filled out by the veteran or by his or her qualified representative. This is a private, sensitive, legal document and every dot or dash in it can be critical, so must be accurate and verifiable.Employers have zero responsibility to fill out this form or furnish information for it, however, Social Security would have all the information required that the Department of Defense did not have. The veteran’s DD-214 is likely required, but does not furnish all the information required on the form.
Does it hurt horses when you put a shoe on them? When you reshoe a horse and pull the old nail out to put a new one in, do you put it in the same hole? If not, how does that hole heal and fill on its own?
No, shoeing a horse causes no pain. Horse shoers, also called farriers, are well trained to perform all aspects of hoof care and balancing for soundness, comfort and correct movement. The old shoes are removed by filing away the clinches (more about clinches later…) and then pulling the old shoe along with the old nails.The horse’s hoof is constantly growing so before applying new shoes the shoer trims away the excess hoof wall. Often this means cutting off about 3/8 inch of hoof. The bottom of the hoof, called the sole, also grows constantly and needs to be trimmed, so after the shoer removes the mud and debris from the cleft of the hoof he or she will carefully trim the sole and frog (pad) to remove the excess and deteriorated hoof material. It is kind of like giving the horse a pedicure, but much more complicated because the hooves must be shaped correctly so that they land, break over and travel in a balanced manner as the horse moves or runs. Each hoof is different and each horse moves differently, too, so the shoer must shape each hoof to aid the horse’s movement.The old shoes are not put back on as they will have been worn thin, even though they are made of metal. Horses are heavy and apply a lot of force and friction to their shoes?Each of the new shoes is carefully shaped to match the shape of each hoof. That way, the shoes don’t interfere with the careful shaping and balancing of the hooves.The shoes are held on with a very special kind of nail. If you look at a shoeing nail closely you will see that the shaft of the nail is not round. It is rectangular with flat sides that taper to a very sharp point. On one of the wider sides of the nail you will see a pattern of parallel lines that have been scored into the metal, giving that side a distinct texture. When the shoer places the nail he or she makes sure that textured side is turned to face the hoof wall. As the nail is driven into the hard, insensitive hoof material that textured side causes the nail to bend. As a result, the tip of the nail exits the hoof partway up the hoof wall - generally about 3/4 inch above the shoe. (Since 3/8 inch hoof material was cut away the old nail holes are now out of the way for applying new nails.) As soon as the nails are fully driven into and through the hoof wall, the shoer cuts off the exposed points of the nails and then bends the remaining stub firmly down against the hoof wall and smooths off any rough edges to avoid them injuring the horse. It is the bent nail shafts, called “clinches”, that hold the shoes in place.
How many $1 unstacked bills would it take to fill up an Olympic sized swimming pool?
Given that you conclude with "diving in", I'm going to guess we don't want to just dump dollar bills in there.  That would be akin to diving into a stack of papers.  It would hurt.  A lot.It would also take a lot of money.  Something like 2 billion as other answers and comments have mentioned, which is going to be difficult to get ahold of, because there aren't many banks or other institutions which will give you that much in cash-- certainly not in 1's?Instead, let's do this to the dollar bills:Now it takes up more volume (so we'll use fewer of them), and might actually be possible to dive into, because they'll squish and move out of our way.  Much nicer to dive into and swim in than piled up 1's.That wadded up bill is around 1" in diameter, and, while hardly a sphere, would probably be decently approximated by a sphere in terms of how much volume it would take up if you started piling them up on top of each other.  So, let's go with that.An olympic swimming pool has a volume of about 2500 cubic meters, and our little wadded-up 1's are taking up about 0.00000858 cubic meters each.  You'll need about 291 million of them with simple division.  MUCH better than 2 billion.  But it's actually a little better, because spheres don't pack perfectly.  They only fill up something like 74% of the space when they're packed in efficiently.  And (so says Wikipedia) about 64% of the volume when they're randomly packed.  That gets us down to about 186 million dollar bills.I'm not sure you'd want to dive in, still.  But I'll wager you could actually get in there and move around a bit.
I want to become a vet. How do I get over my fear of horses?
I sure envy you, because I would have liked becoming a vet myself. I let my mom discourage me. I think I'd love to hear what specifically you fear about horses? But most fears will fade if you find a few truly gentle kid-gentle horses to meet and handle. I can offer some general tips from my early learning days.Many people think that you should start with a pony, but it's been my experience that ponies can be bad-tempered, so their small size doesn't help. They'll just reinforce your fears. I'd go for a quarter horse or a well-trained Arabian. Other types can be too touchy (thoroughbreds), or too big (like warmbloods or thoroughbreds). And some Arabs can be too smart and too touchy. But one sweet one of these is the tops?Call around wherever you live and find a barn that wants willing volunteers for its huge list of ubiquitous chores, and trade your effort for some handling tips & opportunities. Every barn has at least one kid-gentle horse, and the owner/manager knows which horse this is. You should start with bringing treats and learning to touch them while they are eating your treats. I found this cool recipe for homemade horse cookies, but fresh carrots and apples are just as good and pretty cheap. Many people won't give sugar cubes to horses, and claim it makes them into biters. I don't think it's true, but avoid sugar because of cavities, mostly. Plus you can't carry them in your pocket without serious crumbling. Feed them with closed fingers, and offer each bite at an angle that makes it difficult to get bitten. Ask people to show you how to brush/bathe/ saddle them and clean their hooves, but do one thing at a time, of course. I used to go to a rental barn that sold trail rides on weekends. I'd get there very early and help do all the saddling/prep once I got used to most of the horses. It's repetitive work, and kept me familiar with all types of saddling.Hoof cleaning was always a big scary thing for me, and I wasn't ever phobic of horses in general, so I bet it's the worst for you. A good barn manager will be able to show you how to press the right spot and lean your weight on the horse for them to lift their hoof for you. The back hooves scared me most, so I started doing them last, and it seemed like the horses could sense this fear. It made them fidgety, so I compromised and did one front hoof, then both rear hoofs, then the last front hoof. I made it a ritual, and even fairly vicious horses seemed to tolerate it best. They get used to people unintentionally showing their own dread/fear of the rear hooves by leaving them for the last, so doing it differently keeps the horses off-balance. I was surprised to find a farrier (who trims/shoes hoofs) that also does it this way, so it's pretty common.There's a trick to not getting kicked, which involves either of two methods. The first is to stay at a distance of one and a half (of their) leg lengths or more from the rear hoofs. Multiply this by a bit more if the horse is tied in a way that could swing him closer if he moves to either side. That works when passing by, not approaching one. The other option is to approach the front shoulder and keep your body right next to theirs as you move to their rear. Put your arm over the rump and stay right up close, your ribs touching their body as you circle them. This works like a football kick-off. The kick-off only works because the kicker's leg swings back to gather momentum. Being right up against them stops potential momentum so that if they do kick at you, it's like being nudged. It's much more gentle that way. You just are avoiding putting yourself at the apex of any kick. And English trained horses are more flexible, and can manage to kick from the weirdest angles that other horses can't match, so be aware (English saddle is usually used on those horses).That's all I can think of for now. I hope these tips help, but I know you might not use them right away, as you have to work up to it all slowly.