-

Playtime: 3m27s



You Aren't Logged In.

You should Sign In...

...or Sign Up!

Now git 'er done!

The Fundamentals of Horse Training for Expert Performance
How to Move a Horse's Feet - Horse Training Videos, DVDs, & Expert Interviews | EasyHorseTraining.com
This is a preview. For full access, Sign In or click the sign up button below.

1. Why EHT?
If you’re dedicated to taking your horse training to ‘the next level,’ we’ve got the world’s largest celebrity faculty teaching the most comprehensive, “no-fluff,” “only-what-works” courses available.
2. What Kind of Classes?
We’ve got classes on fundamentals, problem solutions, advanced horse psychology, and natural horsemanship… Watch our awesome video tour for a full overview.
3. How Do I Start?
It’s simple! Just click this button and folloacw the instructions on the next screen:

Do you want to know how to move your horse’s feet?

Moving your horse’s feet is not only a movement exercise but also a way of establishing your dominance over the animal. In the equine world, there are followers and there are leaders, and as a horse trainer, you are entering the horse’s world and you have to adapt to the horse, not the other way around. Without question, you have to be the leader in every situation. You can achieve this while doing groundwork and by moving your horse’s feet.

In a herd, the alpha horse has the capability and ascendancy to make the other horse’s move in any direction. When a horse is with you, the animal operates in the same way and will respond accordingly to your ability to establish yourself as the leader. Command respect at all times, especially while on the ground. If the horse does not respect you on the ground, it will not respect you on the saddle.

Remember, who ever is in control of the movement is in control of the training session. This might seem like a simple concept, but believe me, your horse notices when you keep your feet still and when you move. This is the reason why you must connect to your horse’s feet and movement as the alpha while on ground. It doesn’t matter why you are training your horse—whether it is for jumping, competition, or for pleasure riding—a good relationship must be set in groundwork and understanding how and why your horse moves and communicates the way it does.

“A stubborn horse walks behind you. An impatient horse walks in front of you. A noble companion walks beside you for life.”

Your bonus videos and downloads would appear be if you had this course. Get it now.

Leave A Reply (No comments so far)

No comments yet