A Horse BridleThe bridle of a horse
What is the function of a horse bridle? beasts
Headgear is kept on the horse's skull by the cheeks running down the sides of the horse's face, the headstand that goes beyond the horse's forehead and behind the horse's eyes, and the neck latch that goes from the right ear under the horse's throat.
A headband is placed over the horse's head and directly under the horse's ear. Dentures go into the horse's mouth and are always on the tip of his or her tongue. A little slipping under the horse's tongues does not have the required check. There is a gap in the dentition, the so-called "rods", where the dentition is resting, which makes it easy to keep the dentition in place, where it works according to the principle of lever action, so that the horseman can monitor the horse's movements.
Incorrectly fitting or used teeth can cause the horse significant discomfort. A number of parts, known as bridles, act by pressing the horse's mouth. In most cases, the rein extends far beyond the horse's withers and the rein runs away from the jaw. These allow the horse to move forward and in the right direction, complemented by a signal from the rider's feet.
There are different ways of training a horse to respond to a horseman, but generally the force on one of the rein will draw the horse's mind in the right sense the horseman wants to go. Teethless bridle. There' also some fences that don't have aught. They have a noseband that serves to check the horse and exerts a lot of stress on different points on the face of the horse instead of on the jaw.
Mounting of a bridle. Bridle leathers - cheeks, headband, headpiece and laryngeal bow can be adapted to the horse. If the bridle is too loosely, it can grate the horse and cause sores, while a looser bridle can come off quite well. Jaws leave the teeth in the right place in the horse's jaw.
Teeth must also be adjusted for the horse, as too long or too small teeth can make the horse uncomfortable.