Spanish Horse TrainingHispanic horse training
While the horse examines the splashing waters, it is testing its depth by hitting the ground with its fronthoe. He/it goes on to bring out the beauties of the Spanish stroll in a natural way as it walks through the waters and sends out eruptions of it through the aeration. First thing you should know about the Spanish step is that it, like all moves, should come from back to front.
I mean that the force of this motion comes from the horse's back and then goes to the front where it is set free by the shoulders and front part. I sometimes see guys just trying to get the horse to raise his foot, which leads to his back feet pulling or sticking.
They are both wrong position for this motion. A further frequent error is that the horse starts to run when the horse tries to use the backhand power. Allowing the horse to move forward is important, but the walkway must be preserved so that this move can be performed properly.
Normally at the youngest 5 years I begin to train a horse for the Spanish step as soon as he has built up a good and even step, trot and gallop. Waiting until your horse is both physical and mental is important to avoid stress. These are the fundamental stages to teach the Spanish way from the ground:
Stage 1: Follow the splint with your horse to set an even pace, pace and pedalling frequency. Want to be standing next to the horse, next to his shoulders. Stage 2: When you first ask your horse to elevate his front leg, knock slightly behind his elbows. He should be able to ask you to elevate one of his front legs from both sides of his forehead.
This ensures that he has a clear grasp of what the keyword is to get his foot up. Stage 3: Once the horse can be accustomed slightly to lifting each front bone, start asking him to go along the side walls and keep tapping him behind his elbows to instruct him to pick up his legs.
Begin with the one nearest to you and then ask for the other by knocking behind the opposite one. Begin by always asking the horse to elevate his front legs and then let him take two or three paces forward. Next, ask him to elevate the other front bone and then let him go two or three paces forward.
Setting the walking levels between the individual lifts ensures that your horse does not begin to skip or try to lifts both feet at the same aggreement. Stage 4: Then we begin to elevate the Spanish gait levels by asking for a right-leg lift, a left-leg lift and then three or four gait levels.
Say again: right foot, right foot, right foot, left foot, walking. It will help keep your horse in equilibrium and increase its endurance and power at a steady and steady rate. Stage 5: Once the horse can lift each front foot slightly and evenly in the shape and pedalling frequency of the Spanish stride, you can begin to transmit some of the signals to the harness by raising your hands as he lifts his foot.
When you ask for his right foot to come up, you raise your right arm and raise the bite on the right side. It will help to make the transmission of your tracks from the floor to the driver gentler. Stage 6: Once the horse has understood the signals from the floor, it can slightly show this motion on the long ropes with a horseman pointing upwards.
Begin to guide the horse with the help of legs and hands. While I keep tapping the horse on the elbows or shoulders from the floor, the horse simultaneously uses the tools, and the horse finally transmits the floor queue to the riding queue. In order to ask the horse to take up his right front bone, the horseman uses the right reins and the right one.
Legs help the horse to move forward and encourage it to kick its hindquarters under itself to give this front-end move the most strength and push. Slightly lift the right reins and vibrate as a sign that this is the limb you want it to lift.
When you ask the horse to lift his right foot, the rider's keyword is the right foot and the right foot. When a horse is disappointed or puzzled, I keep the horse on, but go back to the fundamentals with the soil samples. Going higher is something I work on once the horse has responded to the signals from the horseback.
Normally I wear a longer lash, which reaches up to the horse's thigh. If I give the keyword for the Spanish step with my foot, I also use the same gentle knocking technique that I used in the basic phases of training, but instead I knock on the back of the knee. Once again I stress the importance of gentle knocking to preserve the horse's susceptibility to the remedy.
Always I try to think of a placing rod in front of my horse, similar to a rod that a dancer would use to practice her swing. When I ask the horse to grasp forward with his forelegs, I think of him extending his forelegs to get to the pole. Initially I lowered my fictive yardstick quite a bit, but as the horse advances and becomes strong, I think it is higher, so it makes higher, more agile strides.
Visualisation is a great instrument that you can use when training your horse. Now you can observe the course of his forelegs and their buoyancy. Remember that this move takes a lot of effort and effort. One of the most beautiful features of the Spanish horse is that it carries out these manoeuvres with charm and refinement like no other.
But not all of them move at the same pace, and this exercise demands not only a lot of power, but also a lot of co-ordination. As soon as you have invested the right amount of your training you will have a horse that is ready and able to make the lovely and magnificent Spanish outing.
Contreras has been chief coach at Medieval Times in Chicago, Illinois for 22 years. It is a champion of the classic air above the floor and also instructs and exercises of the doma vequera and works in its establishment, MC Horse Training, in Gilberts, Illinois (mchorsetraining.com).