Ever watch someone riding with no bridle or saddle and wish you could do that with your own horse? The sheer magic of the horse-human relationship is never more clear than when both parties are in complete harmony doing whatever maneuvers they are performing.
This joining of minds is reminiscent of the movie “Avatar,” where the hair of rider and the dragon-beast are braided together so that their minds meld and yet, it is the rider who dictates where they go. Since we can’t braid our hair into the manes of our horses and end up with this fabulous and magical
Vesicular stomatitis virus (VSV) can cause blisters and sores in the mouth, muzzle, teats or hooves of horses, cattle, swine, sheep, goats, llamas and other animals.
Like much of the world health and political issues, VSV in horses is a seemingly hourly changing dilemma.
Vesicular stomatitis virus already recognized by horse owners and much of the population as VSV is spreading throughout the Midwest.
Kansas Department of Agriculture (KDA) Division of Animal Health officials at Manhattan said VSV was confirmed in Butler County June 16.
“This outbreak is still very active with testing continuing in several Kansas counties,” explained Dr. Justin Smith, animal health
wehorse is a European Online Riding Academy that you pay a fee to access many different trainers who have videos available for viewing. The videos cover various training techniques demonstrated by over twenty trainers.
Once on the website, I clicked on the video page and scrolled down to see what sort of things are offered. I was specifically looking for a training video dealing with something I found interesting. There are so many to choose from!
I found the video I wanted to watch, It’s called Nervous Horses: Case Analysis and Exercises in Hand.
This video is 15.39 minutes long and starts right