As the book progresses, exercises get increasingly challenging. There is something for all levels of riders, from 'D' Level Pony Clubbers to those preparing for 4' jumpers. Just as valuable as the exercises are the in-depth explanations and directions. Problem-solving, double-check, and tip boxes are provided for each exercise. Benefits are also clearly explained.
This Braided Leather Bracelet represents a combination of quality leather and Amish-made craftsmanship. With jeans or a skirt, this leather cuff offers a great casual finishing touch to your look.
This Beveled Small Halter Plate is perfect for personalizing your tack! Choose block or script type for your name plate. Allow 3-4 weeks for delivery.
With this Riding Club Puffy Sticker Activity Book, children can jump right into the equestrian world! This 10 page horse activity book has 139 reusable stickers and different horse scenes on every page. Kids can tack up horses, dress riders and move characters from page to page as they let their imaginations soar. Ages 4+.
Kids love stickers and these Colorful Horse Stickers will be the young horse lovers favorites! Let them decorate anything with images of horses, horse heads and apples—a horse’s favorite treat.
Timeless, simple and classic, this LILO® Gota Leather Key Ring is suitable for both women and men. Quality leather is embossed with a horse head and fitted with durable hardware to hold keys.
How to Raise Horses, a book backed by the National FFA Organization, delivers all the information needed to raise and train horses. Written by the brother-sister duo and 4-H alumni Samantha and Daniel Johnson, this freshly updated second edition guide walks the reader through all the basics on health care, breeding, housing, exercise, feed, nutrition and raising foals.
These Stick Horse Mugs will make any horse lover smile! Each 15 ounce horse mug features a riding scene by artist Ellen C. Maze Sallas.
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.