Driving Bits for Draft HorsesTravel bits for draught horses
Many different drive bits exist with many subtile varieties and odd designations. Whilst it seems that there are always new kinds of saddle dentures, the saddle dentures are more traditionally. These are some of the most frequent driving tips you will see. Liverpool is probably the most commonly used drive tool.
It is used for any kind of trailer coupling, from lightweight one-horse rigid to draft horses in draft competition. A classic bridle with a full string cheeks, this bridle has decorated cheeks to match a shaped tableware and rigid. Large cheeks avoid the teeth from dragging through the horse's mouths and being hooked into the crockery.
Just like the Full Cheek Serpentine Bite, the Half Spoon or Half Cheek Bridle Bite is conceived in such a way that it does not pass through the horse's jaw. From time to time these bits are also used for driving. Butterfly Bits allow the rider to set the degree of gravity for each individual piece of equipment in the equestrian group, while still using the same bits for a consistent look.
There are two different ways to use this bridle drill with its two ring kits. Wilson bridles' weight varies depending on whether the bridles are fixed to two loops or one on each side. Snaffles are a little rusted, as often found in dust box on a farmyarduction.
At that time, when horses were the principal force of the business, these parts were loved. Although not as much loved anymore as more convenient and efficient bits are available, the bridle is still used from time to time even though most horses will find it an inconvenient bite. Buxton Bit looks artistic, but its effect is similar to that of Liverpool.
It is another like the Liverpool or Butterfly bits that can be set to any of the horses in the squad, so all horses wear the same bits for a consistent look.