span class="mw-headline" id="Word_history">Wortgeschichte>>
and their riders and formal dresses. Bridegroom or young stall attendant is a individual who is in charge of some or all aspect of horse keeping and/or stallkeeping. It is usually used to refer to a man who is an official of a stallowman, but a horse keeper can fulfil the obligations of a groom, especially if the keeper has few of them.
Bridegroom of the Chamber or the Secret Chamber, Groom of Robes, A Lady who cares for a horse's coat. The groom can be used in homes or in horse traing establishments such as stable, agisment facility and school. Bridegroom (s) usually clear out stalls, give food, train and care for them.
The bridegroom is supposed to be "on call" in his or her personal office at certain times if a member of the employer's own familiy wants to join him or her. Bridegrooms whose job is in equestrian sport or horse races often have to work with their bosses to help them in competition.
Performance varies depending on the kind of race and ranges from the simple preparation of the horse for the beginning of the race to the warm-up of the horse in advance. It can have a clear competitive significance. On a horse show, bridegrooms carry out routine maintenance outside the ring, but when used inside the ring, they are usually identified as a person who supports an exhibiting horse during the event.
The groom is the customer in the case of a combination and at speeds it is necessary to change the vehicle's load in order to compensate. Stallhand is a rather old-fashioned concept; the variant Stallmann usually refers to an seasoned grown-up, the lowermost ranking Stallbursche (according to the groom's first origin) more to a underage and/or apprentice.
Big companies can have more than one groom under the direction of the stable master or the stable master. The stable foreman is often fully responsible for the horse, which includes drawing up exercise plans, selecting food for optimal feeding and making sure that the horse is shoed, dewormed, vaccinated and given prompt vet-checks.
Some other words that initially denoted other (often much higher) tracks, especially contable, equalry and marshal, have become concepts for those who work with the horse.