Horse Saddle and BridleSaddle and bridle
Cowboy' s Glossary of Saddles and Equipment Glossary
Anvils: rigid surfaces for forming horse shoes or rammed studs. BRIDLE: (la brida, el freno) the horse's helmet, which essentially consists of the headpiece, teeth, chinstrap and bridles, but often also includes a headband, noseband and collar-bar. PIT: (el freno) - metallic nozzle on a bridle when attached to a rein to control the horse.
Commonly used with a rein for rein. PRECAUTIVE COLLAR: Belt, often made of hide, which runs around the animal's breasts and is fastened to the saddle. Prevents the saddle from moving back. UKHITCHIN: (fastener) An assembly of leathers that fits over an animal's hindquarters to prevent the saddle from moving forward.
Closure also means a durable identifier placed horizontal over both sides of a cow's trunk (the same spot where the band of hide on the animal can be seen on the photo). The BUCKING ROLLS: cushioned fastenings on the front of the saddle to complement the swelling and help the saddle keep the saddle for the horseman.
Mostly used on A-fork forks. CANTLE: (la teja) curved, back part of the saddlepole. Chocker: other shape of chest neck. CINCH: (la cincha) a strap of cloth or leathers (or belt) that keeps the saddle on the back of the horse by stretching it around his torso directly behind the front forelegs.
Normally it is fixed to leathers (latigos) hanging from the tackle on both sides of the saddle. TYPES CINCH: two RCAs, one to the front and one (flank) behind the front and one to the rear - one RCA, which can be mounted on a saddle at different intervals.
PERCHO: (la concha) a disc of metallic material, often composed of sterling silver, sometimes a rose of genuine calfskin, which can be used as another form of decor. Etymologie is derived from the Latin term "concha" and means "shell" ROSETTE: (la roseta) a round shape; on the west side a small disc of leathers with two slots for string or saddle string to pull through, which attaches the skirt to the saddle tree.
Crouper: A piece of skin around an animal's cock to prevent the saddle from sliding forward. When abseiling, wind the cable counterclockwise around the saddle flange to keep the pet or item. Fiator keeps the headband from dropping off the horse's skull. It' known as the most difficult node in horse equipment.
Get down rope: A strand of hairdryer (mecate) fixed to a smallosalito. Use with Californian bridle set-up to guide or bind your horse. Traditionally, the jacquima hakamore is made up of a headpiece, a nose belt (bosal) often made of woven raw leather, a belt that extends behind the horse's ear (hanger), and a mekate bound in twisted reigns and a leaden cord.
This is the first level of education in the California equestrian art traditions. HOLDER: (el cabestro) a headpiece usually with a fastened cord or belt, for keeping and guiding an pet. Kits of harnesses, necklaces, rein and fittings used on a horse to allow it to tow a carriage. Belts that go over the horse's top and together with some rein and rein make up the bridle.
MANELLOUS: (manless) strap or a length of cord that is placed around a horse's feet to prevent it from running away. A long, smooth cord made of cottons for tying a backbone. Wraped around the horse's throat and twice around a heel. It is often used to fix the horse's feet so that they cannot step, as when shod.
HORN: (la cabezal) the protrusion, often curved forward, above the knob used to dawdle a cable. There are different styles in the region. Various types of horn are used for trimming and abseiling. Slice horn: and is considered gentle on horse and beef. KEEEPER: a small item of saddle fastened to the saddle, through which you can hang up your saddle or your outfit.
Larigos: leathers to which the RCA is attached, each hung on a Latin ring (or rigid ring), one on the side or on the side (el latigo) and sometimes one on the side of a individual rig saddle; with a twin rig saddle there is also a second (flank) RCA. A number of seats have a bolt to hold the RCA in place of a second one.
Cinching straps' and'off-side cinching straps' are used in southern Texas, where the straps used to bind things like cords or bedding are called'latigos'. MARTINGALE: (la gammara) harness from (front) harness to bridle, or ends in two circles through which the rein runs to check the horse.
Describes also the chest collars in "choker"-style. Maccardy (el mecate) A cord, often made of woven or turned horse hair, which is used as a combined reins and leash. McClellan: Styled the U.S. Cavalry's U.S. Army Edition lightweight saddle. MOCHILA: Mailbag the Pony Express horsemen wore on their saddle to keep the post.
Morral: A feeding sack for a horse that goes over his snout. It' a practical way to give a horse corn or pellet. Seat belt fastened to the saddle, which the saddle holder can be used to rest on a contrasting horse. PANNIER: a cage, pocket, box or similar receptacle which is either thrown in twos over the back of a horse, mouse or other pack animal or suspended from a packing saddle to transport goods.
KIAKS: Packing cartons of raw skin tied on wood-frame. PACKSADDLE DECKER: Differently designed packing saddle with metallic ring to hold the workload. This saddle is from Tom Padgitt, Waco, Texas and has metallic bows with "horns" for binding instead of conventional ring. Skin of a cows, straightened, dry and abraded, which can be woven and processed into rein and rope.
CLEAN: (read riendas) belt or string (in pairs), which passes around the horse's throat by the bridle and is gripped and tampered with by the horseman. It manipulates the teeth and puts downward force on a horse's jaws and throat. The California-styled rein often has a long, supple shirt known as a "Romal.
ROMAL: a Californian styled shirt or stick on a horse. SADDLE: (la silla) (also known as " timber ") Sitting fixture on an pet to make horse back-riding easy. Various types are used in different parts of the land and for different purposes. Front, vaulted part of the saddle tree.
WELLS: FORK: (el fuste) saddle tree, grinding of the saddle tree inside the knob or at the front of the front saddle-vault. SHADDLE OR cushion: (el kojin, el baste) thick cover or cushion under the saddle to keep it clean and to adapt the saddle to the back of the car.
SADDLEBAGS: A large sheet of calfskin or sailcloth (las cantinas) (bolsas) with patch bags, which is placed over the back extension of the saddle to support additional outfit. TENSIONS: Slender stripes of suede usually in twos, laced through the saddle tree or covers and fixed to the rosette top; the long ends are ornamental and can also be used for tying cables and other tools.
Latigos " are termed in southern Texas the bands used to bind things like cables or bedding together. The frame of this saddle (el el fuse de silla), often made of raw skin lined timber, consists of two side panels joined by two knobs for the knob and the knob; the form of these parts gives the saddle its distinctive and name.
The saddle trees are of many different types. side-saddle. Horseback rides in side-saddle began to go out of vogue around the turn of the millennium. Shooo Fly: Tassel-like accessoire, often made of horsehair, which vibrates when the horse is moving and chases away bow ties and other bugs.
Frequently fixed to the front. ROCK: (las faldas) large wooden calfskin boards fixed to the saddle tree to keep the tack and shape the saddle. This saddle has angular coats. For a horse. Fogged ponies are building snow balls in their hoofs that make travelling or not.
Looks like it has been covered in bale cloth to cushion the hooves for the following extra pictures and information about horseshoes: "This is because the snows in the Sierras get quite thick and the horse would "drill holes in the snow". Elder ponies could be coached, but it was usually a tougher work.
The horseshoe was also discovered around 1866 at the Hispanic Ranch in Plumas County, California, about six leagues east of Quincy. I' ve added a picture of a sled with snowshoes. "SOOGAN: (also: Sougan) quilt or duvet in a roll of cowboys' beds a fixture suspended from each side of a saddle to hold the rider's feet.
Stapes are available in different sizes and the cowboy likes different stapes for different work. Long trots are the walk of choise for Buccaroos, who have to cover long journeys to get to the place where they will work. Climbing frame cover to prevent the driver from brushes and the elements.
Stump stapes cover to keep your hands and hands safe. Butt nosy stapes coverings used exclusively to provide protection for your hands and stapes. Tapadaderos with long bits of leathers under the stapes. Cowboys can beat the leathers together when they move cows by shaking their limbs and the sound helping to shove the cows.
snaffle and hackmore transition set-up. Both the bridle and the chockamore are carried by the horse and the horse is actually controlled by four rein ("two reins" on each side). The word "sweatband" is used in southern Texas.