Equine Books

horse books

Thompson O. Equine Fitness: a fitness program. Readers' and riders' books. Translation guide for horses and humans, conversations with horses in their language. These are books that explore the care and well-being of equine animals.

Self-confident diagnosis, treatment and management of patient diseases with the only comprehensive book on the market dedicated exclusively to internal equine medicine.

Horse Equine Books

Jean Luc Cornille, well-known writer and champion of equine heath, presents facts from the myth of lunging in this 53-page photo album. The Cornille clearly declares the seriousness of the damage caused by prolonged sittings. This is a must for every coach, equestrian and anyone who has ever beloved a horse! What a pleasure! We can no longer tolerate the fact that the hindlegs produce a spinal inflexion or a lower throat.

Indeed, the well-illustrated graphs clearly show that the horse's spinal column has very little inflection, but instead responds to tiny and intricate rotation and produces motion. This rotation occurs when the animal is travelling, in reaction to many gravitational and driver gravitational loads, as well as interferences and cerebral signal.

Connecting the spinal cord, sinews, ligaments, muscle, and joints, the many sinews, bands, and joints work together in a fine tuned contraction, release, and stabilizer system with the same goal â" of maintaining spinal cord health. The easily readable graphic of both the horse and the horse's backbone makes it clear that a driver's chair does nothing to improve the horse's equilibrium and power.

And the more motion the horse produces, the more stiff the back will be. We also find the power generated at the spinal column in the depression of the throat, which in turn generates a reinforcement response in the back muscle. Using computer-aided transducers, we find that we are sitting on the tip of the horse's back, which most disrupts its equilibrium â" the area that is struggling with the greatest perpendicular strength.

As Cornille says, at first glance this seems to be a big issue, but instead it shows that the driver can have the biggest impact. Riders must keep a strong spine to avoid disturbing the horse's spine. Our aim is to reach this level of equilibrium and to understand what happens to horses when we don't do it.

There are objective grounds for our approaches and we have (finally) definite evidence of the back's restricted capacity to bend, round, or otherwise respond to our tools - except, of course, to defend itself from our false influences. It is a must for all those who are interested in the well-being of their horses and want to reach a genuine balance between them.

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