Rob Gage shares his favorite exercise to teach a horse to keep cantering and stop breaking to the trot.
Karen Healey gives us an insightful look into why horses swap leads behind at the canter and exercises riders can do to prevent the swap.
Julie Winkel gives a member an exercise to get her horse to lengthen his stride at shows where he tends to get nervous "bottle up."
Linda Allen explains how track, pace, and balance are often more important when it comes to finding the right take-off spot to various types of jumps.
Bernie Traurig, Julie Winkel, Geoff Teall, Stacia Madden, Karen Healey, and Jim Wofford share their thoughts on the common habit of posting the canter.
Linda Allen shares exercises on the flat to help a Thoroughbred that is great at the trot but gets unbalanced and on the forehand in the canter.
Geoff Teall gives a member tips on how to get her horse to respect her.
Linda Allen discusses the factors that go into determining what height a young horse should jump.
Jim Wofford gives us his thoughts on the Kentucky Three-Day Event
Julie Winkel explains how a rider’s position affects the horse’s jump and where you should be at the five phases of the jump-approach: takeoff, flight, landing, and departure.
Julie Winkel shares exercises to engage a horse's hindquarters and strengthen their back.
Rob Gage shares his exercise for teaching horses to do a solid one-piece flying change.
Linda Allen shares her insight on how a horse’s jumping form can cause muscle soreness.
Linda Allen shares her insight as to why a horse might shake its head on an approach to a jump and how to fix this issue.
Julie Winkel explains the difference between the Maclay, USEF Medal, Talent Search, and more equitation finals.
Linda Allen shares her philosophy on how to train a green thoroughbred who gets unbalanced and hot when cantering, especially when poles and jumps are introduced.
Rob Gage shares bit suggestions and exercises to encourage a horse to stretch their head down.
Geoff Teall gives a member exercises on the flat to help her horse, who is naturally uphill, to carry his frame lower.
Bernie gives a member advice to help her Thoroughbred who has a quirky mouth and gets hot as soon as she adds rails or jumps to their ride.
Julie Winkel discusses why a horse may lean, pull, and root on the reins. In this post, we will learn how to combat these common issues.