Horse Tack TerminologyEquestrian Terminology
Headpiece - The belt that goes over the horse's top directly behind the horse's ear (during tuning). It is usually the thicest harness on the bridles. Velcro straps - A thick belt of hide running over the horse's forehead. The headband on both sides under the horse's ear.
Cheekpiece - This is a thin belt that is fixed to the teeth and raises the horse's cheek. Bite - The metallic part of the bridles resting on the horse's jaws in the dental area. Bite is fixed to both the headpiece and rein & is the main means of checking a horse with the bridles.
Bridles - reins are fixed through the teeth on both sides of the bridles and are used by the horse to check the horse. It is an example of a vertical martigal and is used to steer the motion of the forehead. There' s a harness that covers the horse's throat, fastened to the harness on one side and to the nose belt on the other.
Oesophagus - The channel in the center of the bottom of the saddle. Key - A broad key made of cowhide covering the skins, belts and buckle. Genuine and durable lether tape on which the stapes hang. Belt - A sturdy belt that fastens the nut to the horse.
Take a closer look at the terminology of the bridles and keep up to date to get more terminology.
Tack, Saddles & Bridle Terms Glossary
The most experienced riders may not know all the concepts of sports, especially when it comes to talking about horse riding equipment, fences, dentures and other accessories. A complete terminology for the delivery of tacks can be found in the words and phrases below. This is a system whereby the horseman gives instructions to the horse, which includes, but is not restricted to, spores and flogging.
That part of the rein that is interwoven between the thumbs and the upper side of the stick/belt strap: With these belts the belt is fastened to the nut. The horse is kept by the bridles with which the horseman gives the horse directions. Bridles: Carried on the horse's back, it allows the horseman to give orders with the help of the bridles and the jaw.
Bridles name tags: This is a sheet of steel or wooden, usually with the name of the horse that is fastened to the bridles. This small leathers are fastened to the bridles, so that the horse cannot see behind him, but does not restrict the view. It' an British Saddleback.
Caveson: Either the nose band attached to the bridles or the cowl or headdress made of cowhide leash, which contains side rein fastenings and a lunging line (to be carried only when lunging the horse). Westernsadtel, where the RCA is suspended in the middle. Fastened on one side of the westernsaddle and run under the run, directly behind the feet, on the other side.
A large, colourful roller around the rim adapts this kind of valance to the form of the nut. The Crop: An artifical help for the horseback to support the horse's body, such as seats and feet, and is used to help the horse to move forward or to adjust them.
Overlapping the horse's necks the reigns in the riders' arms in this individual rearing technique. This is a way of attaching a horse to a fixed pole or a fixed panel with two cords or bands, one on each side. This is a way to control a horse by drawing on the bridles, one handed on each one.
This is a classic British saddle with two bites, bridles and curbs that gives the horseman more power than a simple little bit. The reins are attached at one end to the strap and pass through the teeth and back to the rider's hand to improve the horse's posture and improve direction.
Nosebands with thin leathers that intersect at the front and close above and below the teeth. This is a way of fixing the British nut to the horse by fixing the nut on one side under the run, behind the feet, on the other side. Nosebands with thin leathers that intersect at the front and close above and below the teeth.
An unbite bridles used for crushing and exercising. This is a small sheet of steel or wooden, usually with the name of the horse that is fastened to the holster. Unlike the equipping of a horse that is being rode, this relates to the equipping of a horse that is being used.
Headstand: Unbridled and unbridled harness made of genuine bridles. Belts that are fastened to the front of a horse to avoid the horse from moving away. When an ox is on a leash, a horseman wraps or turns the lara around this distinctive knob on the front of a westernsaddle to protect the rein.
Honda: A ring of raw hide, steel or wire on a lariat where the strap slid. These metallic parts are attached to the saddles, which are located at the riders foot. Lederklappen at the side of a nut. It is often made of raw hide with a moving sling and is used to capture cows.
Weight belt: This band or cord is used to guide and attach to the holster. Leash cord: This cord is fixed to the holster and serves to guide a horse. Train a horse by working it in a ring with a long lunging or lunging reins at different speeds. It' fixed to the cape bridle.
Beginners can take their first hours of horseback training on the longe so that they can acquire the basic posture without having to master the horse entirely. It' a chockamore pencil wire. Turn the horse with the reins either indirectly or opposite the horse's throat. This is a horse harness that is strapped around the horse's throat to give safety to the beginner.
One kerb bite with a unique mouth piece, to which two bridles are fixed to join the two pieces of a twin fence to form a signalling mouth piece. Front centre of the British yoke. Romeal: Woven raw leather fastened to the end of the bridles. Corntail: horn: When an ox is on a leash, a horseman wraps or turns the lara around this distinctive knob on the front of a westernsaddle to protect the rein.
Nametags for saddles: This is a small wooden or metallic object, usually with the name of the horse that is fastened to the horseback. Semitrailer: These reigns help to place the horse's bite on the belt or harness during exercise. Dentures that act on the rods or the edges of the horse's jaws, which can be structured or even.
Had a horse in the stable. This is a small sheet of steel or wooden, usually with the name of the horse that is fastened to the stable. These straps run around the run of the horse and can be used to fasten side rein straps when longeing youngsters. It can be used over the seat, ceiling or carpet, as some knights, jockeys and eventing riders do, as an additional safeguard against breakage of the harness.
Tack: An acronym for equestrian gear such as saddles, bridles, etc. Stack box: Tock Up:: For putting saddles and bridles on the horse. Kriegszaum: An escape fence made of a cable.