I can’t understand the words, but I don’t need to! What a beautiful illustration! So many riders think putting the horse’s ears below the withers puts the horse on the forehand, but that is only the case if it’s done incorrectly, as the first three diagrams show. I also see plenty of riders performing one of the first three trots, totally unaware that it is incorrect work! The fourth picture shows a correctly ridden stretch where the horse continues to reach out to the end of the reins, instead of dropping behind the contact (often the result of a…
Some BIG Things Are Coming Soon, Don't Miss Out!
- 3 Position Warm Up Exercises to Start Your Ride Right
- Starting Again, and Finding Dressage From Within
- Ottb vs Warmblood: Training Two Fillies
- A One-Eyed Thoroughbred Takes His Ammy to Grand Prix
- How to Overcome Blaming Yourself or Your Horse to Improve Your Riding Today
- How Your Half Pad Can Make or Break Your Ride
- Getting Control of Your Horse’s Shoulders with the Leg Yield Hexagon
- A Tool For Times Your Horse Makes You Nervous
- Proof the Horse Does NOT Do All the Work
- Video Analysis of My Ride and How to Make This Tool Work for You
About MeFor many years, I was a trainer in Northern IL, but I've transitioned to Amateur in Austin, TX! I believe dressage should be for any horse and any rider, so I want to inspire you to train your horse to levels you never thought possible, and I want to share with you the secrets of biomechanics and classical dressage to make it happen. As a trainer, I gained much technical expertise and insights into making progress with many different horses. As an amateur again, I've gained an appreciation for the challenges that come with juggling a non-horse job with the rest of life, and still trying to keep a horse going as well!