2nd Hand Horse Jumps2. hand horse jumps
glossary of terms
Amateur/Proprietor - A rider/owner who receives no compensation for horse rides or horse education..... He is called a classmate in the West. Cleaning Round - If a horse does the required show jumps within the specified period without making any mistakes. If more than one horse has a "clean lap", a jump-off is performed to decide the champion.
Combo - A number of jumps arranged at a certain distance from each other so that the horse must make a certain number of steps (1 or 2) between each of them. When the horse rejects the second or third obstruction in a combined, he must re-shoot the whole team. Courses - In each fencing course, participants must complete the jumps in a specified order.
Lessons for each category are announced in the vicinity of the in-gates in order for drivers and coaches to remember them. Well-educated course designers are characterised by the fact that they progressively improve their course difficulties during the course of the weeks, so that both horse and horse trainer are able to study while jumping in the showroom.
This is the highest standard in show jumper riding, so the fencing is bigger and the track is longer and more demanding. Normally there are 12 to 18 fencing on the Grandprix circuit. Viewers who listen to a course called "perfect course" (P.C.) have seen an activity where the number of drivers qualifying for the jump-off is equal to the number of bands on offer in that group.
Constellation - The shape or physique of the horse. Riding - Riding lessons are lessons in which the horse, not the horseman, is assessed. Riders must have a good fit and good hand and adequate horse managment to ensure that the necessary competitions, either over fencing or on the level, are carried out smoothly, accurately and under control.
Horsemen are divided into riding categories according to their ages and past wins. During the junior years, many of today's top performers were winners of equestrianism. Find the celebrities of the future in today's riding lessons. The riding courses are marked, but participants are limited by earlier wins. Crashes - A crash of a horse or horseman.
Allow the horseman to drive on. Falling to A. H. S. A. Eliminated riders and horses. Errors - In tests for young show jumpers, the penalties for errors such as surcharges, rejections and timeouts are set. Touching does not matter in the categories of Table II ("Timed 1. jump-off"); knock downs and cancellations are punished. There' s also a timeout or "Time Allowed" to finish the course.
"Timeout~ " are allocated for each second over the permitted period. Those with clear laps go back to the jump-off or in the "Power and Speed" category and go to the "Speed" section of the course. Table III ("Speed Classes") does not count touch but only knockdown and rejection, as the participants are scheduled in the first round.
For the categories in Table II(c) "Performance and Speed", all participants who have got cleaned up immediately go through a series of time switches, partly "Speed" of the course. Crashes and "off course" (misjumps) lead to retirement in all tests for young show jumpers. Gears - The different velocities the horse is travelling at are walking, trotting, galloping, cantering and different velocities.
Gran Prix - Of Frensh descent, i.e. Grand Prix, it is the most important single category - at an exhibition and usually bears the highest price monies. It' usually the last grade of a show. Interchangeable with the stadium jumping used, it is similar to the open jumper grade and includes the highest jumps (4 to 6 feet), the broadest spreadings and often waterproofing on a sleek course.
Grün - An unexperienced or young horse. Hand- One hand is four-inch. Measure the horse from the floor on the foreleg to the toes. Hunters - The term hunters does not refer to a horse race, but to the profession he practices.
It is the horse of the chestnut hunt and is evaluated in this sense. The demolition of a barrier can be punished, but first and foremost the categories are assessed according to the shape and lightness with which the horse hits each barrier.
Mistakes are e.g. avoiding a barrier, crouching, twisting when flying, irregular speed, dangerous jumps, bouncing of the feet and poor or irregular movement between the obstruction. As a rule, they are thoroughbred or partial full-blooded and were supposed to be the horse kind that enables a secure and comfortable horseback riding on a stalk.
The show fighter jumps natural fencing that simulates obstructions that can occur in the game area. Both" working" and" conformation" fighters are assessed according to their abilities and work. The conformational predator is also assessed according to his bodily characteristics and his appearance. If you are a beginner or an experienced horse in your first or second year of show.
and will be evaluated according to the same criterions as other fighters. Hunting categories are classified according to different criterions - age and level of expertise (junior, child and amateur hunter); pony height (small, medium and large pony hunter) or horse level of expertise (first, second, regular, green hunter).
Medium - A show jumping horse of the second grade, between the pre- and the open jumping levels. Jumping horse category - A category in which the horse and horseman are not assessed according to the type of riding used over an obstruction, but whether the obstruction is removed without dropping a part of it.
Checks the horse's capacity to make a combination or long and/or high jump. Styles don't matter; jumping competitions for young horses are pure sporting competitions of pace and power. Jumping lessons are very challenging and require riders to be technically accurate and obedient. These class types have different regulations depending on the type of error code according to the error code listed in the error code under" Faults".
At the end of each show, the presenter will read the number of jumps and timing errors made. Jumps - All first laps with " neat " laps are jumped a shorter course against the watch to decide the runner. Sequence of Jumps - The order of the jumps or the order of the start is defined in a draw before the competition, so that every participant has the same opportunity to reach a good start post.
Cracks - The general kinds of jumps in competitions are a linear or horizontal barrier and a broad barrier or oxid. Levels of jumps are defined by their altitude, width, structure and position in comparison to other jumps on the course. There are a large number of fencing applications in competitions, which include ramparts, paneling, gates, oxern, jumps, combinations, slopes and trenches.
A" square" oxide is one in which the front and rear rail are of identical heights, which makes jumping harder. A" triplicate bar" consists of three fencing, which a horse has to clear in one step. It is used to test the horse's jumping skills in both width and heigth. Another kind of spreading barrier that can expand between 12 and 14 ft.
Spinning or ribbon markers on the side of the horse marks the end of the barrier and if the horse contacts the mark on the side of the barrier, this is considered a punishment. A combination is a sequence of jumps, usually two or three in a row, challenging the horse's capacity to leap after one or two steps in a sequence.
Have a trench offer a visible diversion to test the horse's courage. The bench is a hill of earth on which the horse must leap or crawl. A number of course practitioners believe that the colours and designs drawn on the obstacle influence the way the horse makes the leap.
For example, a barrier that consists of only a few splints looks airier and is more hard for a horse to overcome than a stable barrier. Juniors - A horseman who is not yet 18 years old on December 1st (last year). Media Pony - over 12 pony 2 inch but no more than 13 pony 2 inch; Model - Glamour grade, rated on conformity.
Oxper - A barrier that appears as two verticals that are several meters apart to test the horse's spreading capability. Normally not as high as a horizontal leap, but can be. Fringes - A fringes is not a horse for babies. Preliminaries - A first-stage knight who won less than $3,000.00.
Blues on the neck means the driver fought for the USET. A hunting hat is a kind of harsh shell hat that the horseman wears. Riders can also choose to support spores or a riding crop or cane to comfort the horse over the area. Round- or tripp; words describing a driver's train in each group.
Training - The warm-up lap before each round in which they are going to use the training area to place training fencing. Sporthorse - A horse specially reared for show events in the show classes show jumper, event or horse training, on the basis of the proof of achievement in the line of father and mother. It has been practised for years in Europe and is beginning to gain acceptance in the USA, where many of our equestrian sportsmen and women come from tradition.
Numerous sport horse breeders in Europe, among them Dutch warmblood, Hanoverians and Selle Francais, have been import for show and breedings. Defaults - The different kinds of props that support the tracks of a crack. Stretch - The amount of land a horse travels at a gallop in one "step".
Horse's walking is 12ft. on median. The distance between the fencing is determined accordingly by the track planner. The equipping of the horse is based on the needs of the beast. You can add other gear, such as a marringal attached to the horse's back and bridles to prevent the horse's skull from rising too high.
To provide relief or shelter, a horse can also carry a boot or bandage on its leg. Equilibrium of the horse with both feet on one side (usually left). They have been specially developed for this use ("Western", "English" or "Jumping"). Ladies Sidesaddle Hunter Under Saddle Courses are some of the most informal courses on show and give an impression of the past years.
When diving, this is often 14ft. Permitted Duration - The amount of free travel times defined by the length of the course. Anyone who exceeds the permitted period will be penalised with 1/4 error for each second over the permitted period. US Equestrian - Formerly known as the AHSA.
Volunteer Retreat - A horseman decides not to proceed with the course and usually leaves the ring to the court with a pitch ing of the tip of the cap or skull. Riders can retreat because of a horse issue or difficulties in dealing with the course, or because they know they have too many mistakes to put in the bands, and therefore prefer to avoid or keep their horse for another group.
Going the Course - Descending or measuring the steps between the obstructions allows the rider to acquire the correct number of steps between the jumps that make up the gentle jump. The rider and horse may not train on a course before the race, but they may leave the course, follow the number of steps between the jumps and examine the obstructions carefully.
The task of a course designers is to create issues that call into question the skills of the exhibitor.