food reward whenever
Their bones are provided with clean, dense bones. Suffolk legs corresponding to their extreme massiveness seem short, with heavily muscled forearms and thighs; there are no thick brushes on the legs, like other heavy trucks. Their excellent hooves are round, of medium size, strong enough – even in the unworn state they wear out a little. Suffolks have large heads with mobile ears; powerful curved neck. Shoulders tend to be straightforward, which corresponds to strength rather than speed. Continue reading
Daily routine delays, monotony inhibits development, progress. A cross training (or cross-fit) of a horse will help you in the right direction. Not only will he not let the horse get bored and reduce the risk of injury due to constantly repeated exercises. He will contribute to the full development of the horse’s body.
Studies have shown that the emancipation of a horse and the improvement of its physical fitness are directly related to the diversity of its training, changes in types of activity. Cross training should not be difficult or time consuming, but should be consistent – only then can you take advantage of it. Continue reading
Respect for the horse can not be achieved “automatically”, it does not come from nowhere. It must be earned. The best way to do this is to use the same tactics that horses use to gain respect from each other.
“You seek respect from a horse by moving its legs forward, back, left and right, and always rewarding the slightest attempt to respond correctly,” says Clinton Anderson, a trainer who does not need to be introduced. Continue reading