Equestrian Canada

Canada Equestrianism

Équestre, Ottawa, ON. Equestrian Canada's latest tweets (@Equestrian_Can). equestrian_sport_in_Canada">Sport équestre au Canada [edit]

Equine Canada (French: Canada Équestre), formerly known as Equine Canada and generally known under the abbreviation EC, is Canada's extensive equestrian nation. This is the Board of Directors of the Olympic and the Paralympic Equestrian Olympic Games in Canada, the Confederation and Register of Canadians, the Regulation Authority for Equestrian Trainers, Event Organisers and Judge, and the Confederation of Canada's Stud Farmers and Register of Dogs.

The EC in this capacity shall govern Canada's formal relationship with the International Federation for Equestrian Sport (FEI) and Canada's equestrian relationship with the International Olympic Committee (IOC) and the International Paralympic Committee. They also regulate the relationship between the Canada governments and equestrian and professional Canadians. The EC also regulates the following non-FEI disciplines: hunting seating, breech sport, riding seating and some race-specific sport.

They do not govern the non-FEI events of classic sport training, equestrian sport, equestrian sport, pole or rodeo. This organisation caters to leisure horsemen and women by providing certification for trainers and trainers, publication of local equestrian competitions and norms, and promotion of equestrianism. The EC was formed by the amalgamation of the American Equestrian Federation (CEF), which governs equestrian sport in Canada, and the American Equestrian Team (CET), which represents Canada in competitions worldwide.

Equestrian Equestrian Federation of Canada, the nation's equestrian organization and the Canadian Horses Council, the nation's equestrian federation. In June 2016, the organization modified its name and emblem to make its mission clear to the equestrian world and the general population.

However, in a bi-lingual and multi-cultural nation, sports were presented in certain types of press as being dominated by whites, Anglophones, "old men and girls" for whom cash is more important than talents or good sportsmanship[8] A 2010 sector inquiry found that 79% of those actively participating were women, ages 50 to 59, who lived in the homes of two or more adult householders with an average domestic wage of $60,000 to $80,000[9] The same research found that the use of horses by these persons was distributed evenly across leisure, sports and culture.

Leap Up Forward ^ Canada Medals after Sports, Released October 19, 2008 Archived October 12, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.

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