Showmark Raised Fancy-Stitched Hunter Breastplate is made from quality Wickett & Craig American leather that only gets better with time. Raised and fancy stitched in traditional hunter style.
Perfect for trail rides and grass arenas, this Anti-Grazing Device prevents a pony from putting his head down and grazing during a ride.
Made in England, the Wellington Jumper Breastplate is designed with strong elastic for complete freedom of motion.
Suffolk™ Leather Breastplate Draw Reins are made from quality leather and have two snaps that easily attach to your horse's breastplate.
The Ovation® Elastic Breastplate attaches to saddle dees only to allow your horse freedom in the wither area. In classic navy and white elastic with dark brown leather and stainless steel hardware, this jumper breastplate is adjustable at the girth area and dee ring attachments.
Suffolk™ Attachments to fit the Suffolk Standing Martingale breastplate.
Fully adjustable around the neck and girth, the Vespucci Running Martingale complements Vespucci bridles and other bridlework as well.
The Vespucci Plain Raised Standing Martingale is designed by Peter Menet and is fully adjustable at neck and girth for a comfortable fit. A perfect match with other Vespucci bridles.
Fleck® Collapsible Lunge Whip is quality and convenience! Take your favorite quality lunge whip with you!
The Dy'on® Running Martingale is a traditional martingale with a 1" wide flat body strap. The raised neck strap has fancy stitching, and subtle stitch detail embellishes the martingale yoke. This martingale is made of premium English leather and has brass hardware.
Waterford Spur with large solid spheres to help prevent rubs. Stainless steel. Approx. 1 1/8" neck.
The Ovation® 4-Star Hunting Breastplate is ideal when paired with the 4-Star Raised Bridle. Features include elastic inserts, solid brass hardware and multiple adjustment points.
The Fleck Composite Lunge Whip is lightweight for easy use. The carbon composite shaft telescopes for easy storage and transport.
As with any book of exercises, riders should realize they can only get out of them what they are able to put into them. Regular feedback from a qualified coach or friend, listening carefully to what your horse tells you, and respecting the difficulty of seemingly 'simple' exercises will help riders move forward.