Did the horse settle down despite a new stall neighbour last night? Did I remember to change the duvet before I left? What time did they come out into the pasture this morning?
Videquus is so much more than a regular camera. It’s a groundbreaking camera service using advanced AI, fit together in an easy-to-use app where you can always follow your horse. The camera gets to know your horse’s unique behavior and can detect if something seems to be wrong, triggering an alarm directly to your cell phone. With Videquus you are close to your horse, even when you’re not in the stable.
Watch live from your box 24 hours a day (or choose night only if you're in a holding pen)
At any time you can see the last 24 hours in fast forward to quickly get an idea of how your horse has been doing.
Activity in the box is saved as video clips that you can watch, save and share with your friends on social media.
See how many times and how long the horse lies down, how much time it spends in the stall and compare with other horses.
Be alerted instantly on your phone if anything deviates from your horse's normal behaviour. Find out if the horse rolls over, shows signs of colic or lies down for a long time without getting up.
Save your horse's data conveniently in the app. Insurance number, last vaccination, etc. all in one place.
Be reminded when it's time to schedule your next vaccination,SEKdiary entries or book the farrier.
In the new app, you can use the BETA version of Videquu’s “Colic Alarm”. It is one of the world’s first colic alarms based on AI technology.
The Videquus colic alarm alerts the user if colic symptoms are exhibited between 22:00 and 05:00. The alarm is not yet comprehensive, but if your horse rolls or lies down repeatedly over a short period of time, the app will alert you via text or call.
In the app, you activate the alarms under “Change details” on your horse’s page.
"It's reassuring to know that the horse is being monitored and that we can access the footage afterwards if we need to. It was also a great advantage for my stable hand to be able to check on the horses even when she wasn't in the stable."