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Horses tack, saddles & bridle items

There' s a lot of slang in the horse kingdom. This vocabulary will help you to better understanding the article, the vocabulary of the events and what coaches, blacksmiths, vets and other horse-owning professionals say. While the following is not a complete listing of words, it contains some of the words used in the discussion of horse saddle and tacking.

Means by which the horseman passes on his desires to the horse. Synthetic devices with which the horse can emphasise and support the horse's own naturally occurring support of the seats and feet. Is used to motivate hesitant or rotten ponies to move forward. Reins warehouse: Cervical reins - reins pressed against the throat.

Bay of the reins: That part of the rein that runs between the thumbs and the hands and out of the upper part of the buttocks. Belts used to attach the belt to the seat. Bite: Mouthpiece made of steel, but can also be made of gum or other artificial materials and hold by the rein, with which the horse is instructed by the horseman.

Bridles: A piece of riding gear carried on the horse's back that allows the horseback to express his or her desires with the help of the dentures and leash. Backrest of an British nut. Caveson: Single halter on a harness. Alternatively, the horse can wear a headdress made of either leathers or nylons, with side rein and lunging line for the lung.

Westernsadtel with RCA in the middle. A means by which a westernsaddle is attached to the horse, which is attached to the horse on one side and runs under the run directly behind the other. It was the name of a harness in English horseback-riding. Shabraque tailored to the form of the nut; has a large colored roller around the rim.

The Crop: Synthetic devices with which the horse can emphasise and support the horse's sitting and leg supports. Is used to motivate hesitant or rotten ponies to move forward. Crusaders: Process for retaining individual bridles, in which the bridles overlapping in the palms above the horse's throat. This is a process for fixing a horse with two cords or bands on each side joined to a fixed pole or upright.

If you have a twin fence, the edge insert is used in combination with a harness or brush-bite. Steering a horse by direct pull on the bridles with one handed on each of them. This is a pair of English bridles with two different types of bridles (bridles and curbs) that give the horseman more power than a monolith.

Pull the reins: The reins, which are attached at one end to the strap, pass through the teeth and back to the rider's hand. Drop or drop the noseband: Nose strap that bends under the teeth to keep the horse from opening its jaws to "grip" the teeth and ignoring the rider's reins.

Illustration Eight nosebands: Nosebands with thin leathers that intersect at the front and close both above and below the teeth. A means by which an British nut is attached to the horse, which is attached to the nut on one side and runs under the run directly behind the horse's feet on the other side.

It' a piece of cake in the world of Westernriding. Slick nosebands: Nosebands with thin leathers that intersect at the front and close both above and below the teeth. An edgeless harness in various versions, which is used for crushing and workouts. Name for the equipping of a horse that is not rode but used.

Bridles without teeth and bridles. Belts attached to the front of a horse to keep it from getting out of the bearing. Protruding knob on the front of a westernsaddle, around which the horseman wraps or turns the larch when an ox is leashed on to protect the beast.

Also see horn. Honda: A ring of wire, raw skin or steel on a lariat through which the sling glides. These are the leathers on the side of a nut. It is a cable, often made of raw hide, with a walking sling, for cows. Tape or cord fixed to the holster for guidance.

Name for the front of the horse in gallop, i.e. "right leaden gallop" or "left leaden gallop". "Leader rope: A cable attached to the holster to guide a horse. This is the act of practicing a horse by working it in different gaits on a ring with a long lunging or lunging reins.

The reins are fastened to the canter. Beginners can also take their first lesson on the longe, as they are learning the fundamentals of posture without having to deal with controlling the horse. It' a chockamore pencil wire. It is the skill of turning the horse against the throat with the opposite or not.

Neckband: Plain straps of genuine calfskin straps strapped around the horse's throat to give safety to beginners. It is also related to the part of a marching band that curves around the horse's throat. Bite with a mouth piece to which two reigns can be fixed. The aim is to use the two pieces of a twin fence in a unique mouth-piece.

Front centre of an British nut. This is a length of woven raw leather fastened to the end of the reef. Corntail: horn: Protruding knob on the front of a westernsaddle, around which the horseman wraps or turns the larch when an ox is leashed on to protect the beast. Lateral reins:

Retractors used in practice to move the horse's skull. Denture designed to act on the edges or rods of the horse's muzzle. It can be articulated or even, but has no thighs and uses only one bridle. Divided reins: Bridles with unattached ends. Belt that runs around the horse's run.

It can be used to fix side rein when longeing youngsters. Riders, Jockey's and eventing riders use them above the seat as additional precautions against broken belts. For attaching bridles and saddles. Relates to the equipping of a horse - saddles, bridles, etc. "Kriegszaum: An escape fence made of wire.

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