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Featured Articles: The Newfoundland Pony
Tendencies of the Typical Horse out on the Trail
"Doing A Little Good"
Federation Equestre Internationale News

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23rd
November 2002
Breeding, Managing, and Training Young Horses for International Competition Careers
International Breeders Conference 2003, Saturday 2 August and
Parade of Young Stock and Auction, Sunday 3 August
Co. Clare, Ireland
Confirmed Conference Speakers and Parade Commentators:
Lt. Col. Gerry Mullins: Represented Ireland in showjumping at the 1984 and 1988 Olympic Games. Won over 100 international showjumping classes. Twice National Champion and winner of many International Grand Prix classes. Now the leader of the Irish Army Equitation School and a world-famous trainer.
Gillian Rolton: Won Team Gold Medals in eventing for Australia at the 1992 and 1996 Olympic Games. Won Individual Gold and Team Silver at the Asia Pacific Equestrian Championships. Now a selector for the Australian international eventing team and a world-famous trainer.
Jennie Loriston-Clarke: Represented Great Britain in dressage at the 1972, 1976, 1984, and 1988 Olympic Games. Placed 6th in the Alternative Olympic Games in 1980. Won the Bronze Medal at the World Equestrian Games. Now the Asian Games Dressage Coach for Malaysia and a world-famous trainer.
Dr. Christa Finkler-Schade: German expert on foal nutrition and management to avoid developmental bone disorders. Consultant to German studbooks and major stud farms.
Please click here for further details
23rd
November 2002

Five Time Olympian Robert Dover Returns To The Dressage Ring At The 119th Dressage At National Horse Show
Wellington, Florida—November 22, 2002—The 119th National Horse Show, the most prestigious horse show in the United States, will make its debut at The Palm Beach Polo Equestrian Club in Wellington from November 26 through December 1, 2002. The National, founded in 1883, brings together the best horses and riders in the U. S. competing in the well-known equestrian disciplines of hunters, jumpers, equitation dressage and ladies’ sidesaddle.
For the first time in several years, dressage will be part of The National’s schedule and will be called “Dressage at The National”. The dressage competitions will take place on Saturday November 30 and Sunday December 1.
Please click here for further details

23rd
November 2002
USA Equestrian
Lexus Partners With USA Equestrian To Become Sponsor At The 119th National Horse Show
Lexus has partnered with USA Equestrian to become the "official automobile of the National Horse Show." The 119th National Horse Show runs Tuesday, November 26, through Sunday, December 1, and brings its tradition of leadership and innovation to the Palm Beach Polo Equestrian Club on 1440 Pierson Road in Wellington, FL.
In addition to the sponsorship, Lexus will host an off road test drive where consumers will have the opportunity to experience the luxury and performance of Lexus' lineup of luxury sport utility vehicles first-hand. For each test drive completed during the National Horse Show, participants will receive a luxury Lexus premium and a donation will be made to the Wellington Equestrian Alliance. Over its century plus of history, the National Horse Show has supported many worthwhile causes including the American Red Cross, the Ronald McDonald House and the Equestrian AIDS Foundation.
Please click here for further details
22nd
November 2002

Fat horses becoming serious welfare issue warns The Blue Cross

Leading animal welfare charity The Blue Cross is warning horse owners of the fatal dangers of fat horses. Last year alone a phenomenal 45 per-cent of the charity’s total intake of horses and ponies were classified as seriously overweight and subsequently four of this number had to be destroyed due to weight-related illnesses including laminitis.
Currently The Blue Cross has 52 horses and ponies undergoing rehabilitation at its specialist equine centre at Burford, Oxfordshire. More than half of these are on a regime of restricted management because of weight problems.
Bally, a 15-year-old, 12hh, native pony was a perfect child’s pony with a long future ahead of her. She became very overweight after a period of not being exercised and was eventually handed over to The Blue Cross suffering from a severe case of laminitis – a painful hoof condition often associated with obesity. Although everything possible was done to bring Bally back to full health and fitness the severity of her condition and her lack of quality of life dictated that euthanasia was the kindest option.
Amanda Richings, Equine Centre Manager at The Blue Cross explains: “There is a growing welfare issue, not so much with underweight horses and ponies but with those not managed correctly in accordance with their breed, age, size and workload. The result is an overweight animal, which is incapable of any ridden work and ends up being handed over to charities such as The Blue Cross for rehabilitation. Many such horses and ponies prove very difficult to re-home as they require very careful future management to ensure that weight-gain and its associated problems don’t recur.”
Please click here for further details
22nd
November 2002
BETA

BETA Launch New Feed Legislation Service
BETA is set to launch a new feed legislation up-date service in a bid to keep members fully informed of the on going and increasing changes and rulings.
The service is just one of a number of new initiatives planned by the organisation for 2003 and it is hoped members will welcome and support this new move. Members can subscribe to the feed legislation up-date service in addition to the normal yearly subscription fee.

It will offer regular updates to companies on changes and developments in the legislation controlling the sale and production of equine feeds.
Said BETA Chief Executive and Secretary Claire Williams: "Bryan Cooke, who has a huge amount of experience in legislation concerning animal feed will be providing the service to BETA. The update system will run from January 2003 and the cost to subscribe will be £250 per annum for those members who subscribe by the end of BETA International (February 18, 2003). As well as regular updates on legislation changes and amendments, subscribers will be able to channel a limited number of other general queries through BETA for reply."
Please click here for further details
22nd
November 2002
BETA

BETA Celebrates 25th Anniversary
IT will be celebrations all round at next year's BETA International as the first day of the fair, February 16 is the 25th anniversary of the association being registered as a company.
Established in 1978 by Antony Wakeham MBE, the team at BETA is planning a series of events throughout 2003 to celebrate the 25th birthday.
BETA Chief Executive and Secretary Claire Williams said: "We will mark the anniversary with an official celebration on the first day of BETA International and hope to gather as many past presidents together as we can.
"This will be followed by further events to mark the anniversary, which we are currently in the process of planning.
Please click here for further details

22nd
November 2002
Show Jumping Results: CSI-A Stuttgart Germany 20-24 November 2002
Preis der Firma Bardusch
Eroffnungsspringen (Opening Jumping Class)
1) Preishammer; Kurten, Jessica (IRL), 2) Balaboeska; Dubbeldam, Jeroen (NED), 3) Fersen Mail; Balanda, Gilles Bertran de (FRA)
Please click here for further details
22nd
November 2002
Irish Participation In International Equestrian Events
CSI-A STUTTGART GERMANY 20 - 24 NOVEMBER 2002, CDI*** STUTTGART GERMANY 20 - 24 NOVEMBER 2002, CSI-A MUNICH GERMANY 28 NOVEMBER-1 DECEMBER 2002, CSI-W PARIS PORTE DE VERSAILLES 29 NOVEMBER-1 DECEMBER 2002
Please click here for further details
21st
November 2002

A Miracle Recovery
By: Emily Lineberger Bridges
Springtime is my favorite time of year, although the Tennessee climate is a fickle one. My husband and I were on foal watch duty beginning the first week of March, 2000, and the weather had been unseasonably warm until we began our nightly vigil in the tack room. We retrieved our sleeping bags, snuggled into them and waited for signs of a new arrival. Our eleven year-old Half-Arabian mare was due around March 10, and although it was a little early to expect an arrival, we didn't want to take any chances. The truth was that we loved to sleep at the barn amid the peaceful night sounds of the horses.
Like many middle-aged horse lovers, I had been involved with horses a child. But with maturity came other responsibilities and horses fell by the wayside. In 1992 I came to the realization that I wanted to make more memories by which to grow old, and that raising horses was the way I wanted to spend the rest of my life.
So we moved to Tennessee with our Arabian horses, one of which was Lilli, the beautiful bay mare now due to foal. We had built a barn, complete with foaling stall, and set our sights on raising babies. The first filly was born in April of 1997, in a textbook foaling. The second filly was born in 1999 and was truly a miracle. Now we waited with great anticipation for the third to enter the world.
Each night was uneventful and we wearily trudged back to the house in the morning. Lilli was kept in a paddock free of fescue where I could observe her during the day.
I constantly checked for signs of impending labor; by this time I was reasonably skilled at recognizing muscle relaxation, sweating, pawing, colicky behavior and wax on the teats of the mare. I saw no signs of foaling as we passed the expected due date.
Please click here to continue

21st
November 2002

Animal Lovers Urged to Participate in EC Online Consultation
The UK's leading international equine welfare charity is calling on all animal lovers to participate in a European Commission online consultation on animal transportation, to be held from 2-16 December.
For many years the ILPH (International League for the Protection of Horses) has been lobbying the EC and governments both at home and abroad to improve the conditions endured by horses and donkeys during their long distance transport into Europe for slaughter.

Comments Keith Meldum, ILPH European Adviser, "We are delighted that the Commission has set up the online consultation to allow EU citizens to participate in the decision making process. This is indeed an encouraging proactive response to the thousands of letters they have received on the issue of animal welfare during transport.
"It is really good news and shows just how seriously Commissioner Byrne is taking the transportation issue. I'm sure that the online debate will serve to highlight the overwhelming public support for stopping the long distance transport of animals for slaughter altogether."

Please click here for further details
21st
November 2002

Ladies’ Sidesaddle Competition To Be Featured At The 119th National Horse Show
Wellington, Florida—November 20, 2002—The 119th National Horse Show, the nation’s most prestigious horse show, will be held at The Palm Beach Polo Equestrian Club in Wellington from November 26 through December 1, 2002. The National, founded in 1883, brings together the best horses and riders in the U. S. competing in the well-known equestrian disciplines of hunters, jumpers, equitation and dressage, as well as in the somewhat lesser-known discipline of ladies’ sidesaddle.
Ladies’ sidesaddle is an area of equestrian sport currently enjoyed by only a few hundred women in the U.S. Historically, ladies who competed at The National only rode sidesaddle. This changed in 1915 when Eleanora R. Sears broke this barrier and became the first woman to ride astride at the show.
Sidesaddle is ridden as the name implies: seated on a special saddle individually fitted to each horse, the rider keeps both of her legs on the left side; she maintains a completely square position in the saddle while the horse is in motion by the use of proper balance and the assistance of two pommels on the left side of the saddle which give support to her knees. A sidesaddle horse must be specially trained to be responsive to the rider’s whip aids on the right side, which has no rider leg.
Please click here for further details

 

21st
November 2002

West Nile Vaccine- Adverse Reaction
Horse Owner Speaks Out
Before I speak, let me preface this article to make it clearly understood, this information is not a blame or vendetta towards anything or anyone. It also needs to be unmistakably understood that I am not for or against vaccinating horses.
My sole intent and/or purpose is to educate and inform the horse owner regarding concerns of their horse(s) health in an effort to assist and/or prevent the tragic misfortune that happened to our gelding, Dartanian. He was one of the principal characters in the book, "The Spiritual Life of Horses." His love, integrity, courage, loyalty and quite often humor, will live on in our hearts through his inspiration and valor.
In mid August we were suggested to vaccinate against West Nile Virus, I simply was not well-educated on the vaccine nor the virus or knew the right questions to ask at the time. With the first shot, three of our horses reacted. Our pregnant mare, our gelding and Dr. Donald Warren's stallion, a boarder, all had the same re-action, their front legs swelled. Within 2 days, our gelding Dartanian foundered, shortly there after he died!
These are adverse reactions to a vaccine. The reactions our horses experienced are not soley limited to what we saw. Other adverse reactions stated by Fort Dodge's safety study are: systemic reactions, colic, diarrhea, fever, swellings.
Please click here for further details

 

20th
November 2002

Mingo and the Big Hill
by Judi Daly
Mingo spent the early years of his life living a short way from a big hill that he had to walk down to get into the main part of the park. Not only is the hill long, but it is very steep. It's the kind that you are very grateful that you are riding a horse when you are traveling up it. Before he was old enough to ride, I would lead him down the hill whenever I had the energy to lead him back up. From the beginning, he was slow and not the most coordinated horse. I truly believe that much of it was cause by some conformation problems that he has, but fortunately, over time, he got to the point where he would move slowly, but steadily down the hill. By the time I started to ride him, he did well enough.
When he was 5, we moved to a different neighborhood. We rode on the same trails, but we didn't have to go down the big hill to get to them. We still have to go down a long hill to get into the valley, but it isn't very steep. In fact, I often walk the horses up the hill on the way home to give them and my saddle weary muscles a break. We would go back to the Big Hill, now and then, but we traversed it far less than we did in the past.
A year and a half ago, Mingo got a bad injury on his back leg that prevented him from being ridden for a couple months. He finally recovered, and when we went on the Big Hill, he had a terrible time going down it-even though I led him. He was unbalanced, unsure and uncoordinated. I realized that he simply wasn't ready for it. I decided to condition him more before trying it again. Shortly afterwards, he was struck down by a horrible hoof abscess that we ended up fighting for more than a year. It seemed like I would never be able to get him physically fit when every month or two, he was off for a couple weeks. Well, this summer, we got it under control, and we started working Mingo on a regular basis.
It was time to tackle the Big Hill. My sister took him the first time, and although she led him down, he was just as bad as he was the year before. Shortly after that, I took him myself. The poor little guy still couldn't do it well. This was very frustrating, since the trails on top of the hill are very lovely, and he loves to go up there. (I think he wants to visit his old home, since when we turn to go home, he slows down-just like when he lived there.)
Please click here to continue
20th
November 2002
Clay Webster Rides Against Cancer
Springbank, Alberta - Canadian performance trainer, Clay Webster is sharing what he loves best to help a cause that is close to his heart. In 1995, Webster lost his mother, Faye, to leukemia. Now the horseman dedicates himself to a number of charity benefit demonstrations each year, to help raise money for a cure.
Starting at 7:30 pm on November 29, 2002, Kestrel Ridge Farm in Springbank, AB and Clay Webster Performance Horses Inc. will host a Canadian Cancer Society horse demonstration. All equine enthusiasts are invited to learn about Webster's GENTLE LOGIC© training program and watch as he applies the system to various horses.
There will be no admission fee, however, donations will be encouraged. All proceeds will be donated back to the Canadian Cancer Society. The session will cover a variety of horse related topics including, the progression of foundation ground work to performance in the reining show pen, body control, health issues and questions about problem horses, etc.
Please click here for further details
20th
November 2002
South Yorkshire Police Horsewatch
Equestrian property stolen: 19th October 2002 from Wortley, from Woodsetts between 16/31st October 2002, from Auckley between 28/29th October 2002, on the 23rd October 2002 from Kexborough, 24/25th October 2002 from Silkstone Common, Stolen between 3/4th November 2002 from Dunsville

Please click here for further details
19th
November 2002
VWH Pony Club Member Wins Urky Newton Bursary
Peter Mason, 16, from Bibury, Gloucestershire and a member of the VWH Branch of The Pony Club has scooped one of the top awards in the country for young event riders.
The Pony Club, the biggest equestrian youth organisation in the world, has awarded Peter the Urky Newton Bursary for showing, in the opinion of the judges, the most competent horsemanship on the cross country course at The Pony Club National Championships which were held at Sansaw Park, Shropshire.
The Bursary was started in 1997 to the memory of Mrs. Newton and was instigated by her nephew Mr. Arthur Packard. 'Urky' had been a District Commissioner, Branch Secretary and was the Area Representative for Area 6 (East Midlands) for many years. She was also a member of the Horse Trials, Show Jumping and Dressage Committees. Her real passion was cross country riding in all its facets, but especially hunting to hounds, which she felt, was the very best education for riding cross-country. She would have approved of the Bursary, because the selection for it is based on cross country riding, about which she was so knowledgeable and passionate.
Please click here for further details
19th
November 2002
The Blue Cross appoints new director of equine welfare
Robert Webb-Bowen has been appointed director of equine welfare at The Blue Cross as the animal welfare charity prepares to unveil the results of its new strategic review.
Mr Webb-Bowen joins the charity following retirement from a distinguished Army career, which included service in Northern Ireland, United Nations peacekeeping duties in Cyprus and Bosnia and more recently postings to the Ministry of Defence in Whitehall.
As one of Britain’s oldest animal welfare charities, The Blue Cross has been providing expert care and veterinary treatment for horses and ponies for more than a century. Today the charity rehabilitates and re-homes horses and ponies that have been neglected, ill-treated or are unwanted and provides them with a fulfilled future in a new home.
Please click here for further details
19th
November 2002
Jobsons Farm Health Equine Evening No.2
So successful was last month's 'Worms Wheezes and Wines Evening' that following several requests, Jobsons Farm Health at Penrith Auction Mart are to hold another Equine evening on the 28th November from 4pm - 8pm.
The next event aims to provide equine enthusiasts with a range of advice and activities aimed at winter conditions and illnesses in horses.
The main feature is a special presentation by Liz Barrett a parasitologist from Virbac on "Colic in Horses" as it is a common problem at this time of year. Liz will provide help and advice throughout the evening on a whole range of common horse ailments.
A range of other activities, presentations and advice will be given by leading vets and suppliers, as well as a saddle and tack care demonstration, a quiz for the kids and a grand prize draw with the opportunity to win a 'New Zealand Rug.'
Please click here for further details
19th
November 2002
USA Equestrian
USA Equestrian Announces Dressage Rule Change Proposal Allowing Option Of Double Bridle At Third Level
Corresponding with the release of the new 2003 USA Equestrian Dressage Tests for Training through Fourth Levels, the USA Equestrian Dressage Committee is recommending rule changes allowing the use of a double bridle as option at Third Level. The Dressage Committee anticipates that these rule changes will be approved by the USA Equestrian Executive Committee at their next scheduled meeting on December 3, effective immediately. Beginning December 4, riders competing at Third Level would have the option of using a double bridle. Please click here for further details
19th
November 2002

Free Admission On Thanksgiving Day At The 119th National Horse Show
Wellington, Florida—November 13, 2002—The 119th National Horse Show, the oldest and most prestigious horse show in the U.S., will be held at The Palm Beach Polo Equestrian Club in Wellington from November 26, 2002 through December 1, 2002. The National brings together the best horses and riders in the U.S. competing in the equestrian disciplines of hunters, jumpers, equitation, ladies’ side-saddle and dressage. Since 1883, The National has been held in the New York metropolitan area (at Madison Square Garden with the exception of 6 years at The Meadowlands in New Jersey) and in an “indoor” arena; the move to Wellington with its “outdoor” rings is historic.
Thanksgiving Day falls on the Thursday during The National. While the competition schedule that day will be abbreviated so that one and all can celebrate with family and friends, it will nonetheless be an exciting day, giving spectators a wide variety of classes. Gene Mische, Chairman of the Board of Directors of The National, has announced that admission to The National on Thanksgiving Day will be free. On other days, ticket prices will range from $7-$15 per person.
Please click here for further details

19th
November 2002
USA Equestrian
USA Equestrian To Offer Secretaries Clinic At 2003 Annual Meeting
USA Equestrian will host an educational clinic for competition secretaries at the Marriott Griffin Gate in Lexington, KY, on Friday, January 17th from 2-5 PM during the USA Equestrian Annual Meeting. The comprehensive clinic will be informative for secretaries, managers, competitors or anyone interested in updates on the rules, regulations and policies of USA Equestrian. Please click here for further details
19th
November 2002
USA Equestrian
USA Equestrian And The United States Dressage Federation Reach Agreement Regarding Horse Identification Requirements
USA Equestrian and The United States Dressage Federation have reached an agreement that will allow a seamless transition for individuals who have horses that are recorded with USDF and are competing in USA Equestrian recognized competition to comply with the requirement of USA Equestrian Article 811. This new rule is effective on December 1, 2002 and states that all horses competing in USA Equestrian recognized competitions must be properly identified with an identification number.
Please click here for further details
18th
November 2002

Seeing is believing at Equus 2003…A unicorn to open show!
The Main Arena with seating for 2,000 plays host to incredible displays and demonstrations ranging from major celebrities to up and coming talent. A stunning unicorn is opening the proceedings with a display at liberty setting the tone for the displays to come.
Celebrities from every aspect of the equestrian world can be found at Equus 2003; from the UK's top show jumper Di Lampard, to Kelly Marks, the originator of the Monty Roberts courses and stunt rider extraordinaire Tony Smart. Tony Smart and his fearless team of horses and riders have doubled for actors such as Mel Gibson and Lara Croft and featured in films including Braveheart, Robin Hood 'Prince of Thieves' and The High Road to China.

There is a huge range of events to see and experience at Equus; Clinics, entertainment, demonstrations, stunts, tricks and techniques across all the disciplines including polo, vaulting, western riding, dressage and side saddle, to name but a few.
There will also be an evening programme at Equus 2003 which will involve late night shopping until 9pm and evening lecture demos on Friday 4th and Saturday 5th. An Evening with Geoff Billington has just been confirmed which will start at 7.30pm and the Saturday performance will be confirmed shortly.
Please click here for further details
18th
November 2002
Show Jumping Results: CSI-W Berlin Germany 14-17 November 2002
Audi Cup for Young Horses Finale 2002, International Jumping Competition ; 1) QUIFILIO; Franke SLOOTHAAK (GER), 2) CYRENAIKA FRH; Toni HASSMANN (GER), 3) FARINA 581; Rene TEBBEL (GER), 4) GK ILONA; Jessica KURTEN (IRL)
Letzte Chance (Last Chance), International Jumping Competition ; 1) ESPADON V; Candice KING (USA), 2) DANTON DU MANOIR; Ignace PHILIPS (BEL), 3) GET EVEN; Kerri POTTER-PESSOA (BRA)
ETERNIT German Grand Prix, FEI World Cup International Jumping Competition ; 1) SHUTTERFLY; Meredith MICHAELS-BEERBAUM (GER), 2) GOLDFEVER 3; Ludger BEERBAUM (GER), 3) COSTER; Christian AHLMANN (GER)
Please click here for further details
17th
November 2002
The Training Tree: Contact
WAVERLY, WV--As our baby horse progresses up the training tree, we've given him a solid base of trust. We work with rhythm and relaxation doing anything we do from catching him to grooming him or putting on his leg wraps or giving him some play time before we put his tack on. He's comfortable with us and the general pattern of the work we do together. When we first got on his back, we allowed him to move with complete freedom, never interfering with or restricting his natural gaits. The next step is to get him working with freedom of gait while seeking and accepting contact with the rider's hands.
When we're talking about contact, we're talking about an even, steady, elastic connection between the rider's hands and the horse's mouth. It's easy to get side tracked by the terminology here because everybody uses it a little bit differently. "Elastic" is probably the best descriptive term because what we call contact isn't a single point somewhere. It involves a whole lot of dots we have to connect from the horse's mouth to the bit to the reins to the rider's hands and elbows and shoulders and then through a whole circle of the rider's muscles and the horse's muscles. So if we say "seeking the bit" or "soft elbows" or "straight reins" then someone might focus on just one point and miss the bigger picture.
For contact to be elastic, the rider has to be relaxed. Otherwise, their hands or their elbows or some part of them is going to be set and rigid, not moving as the horse is moving. If the rider isn't relaxed enough to follow the horse'smotion, the horse is going to get bumped in the mouth.
Please click here to continue
17th
November 2002
The EasiGlide Mobile Tack Shed
These days, space is at a premium. Everywhere. In our homes, our offices, our cars, and our garages. And when you don't have the space for a dedicated "horse stuff" area, you're in trouble. Where do you put all that stuff? Where did that hoofpick go? How did those riding boots get left behind?
And when you have to take your gear to your horse to ride, you need the constitution of a pack mule to get it all there -- and with any luck you're not too knackered to ride after the effort. One trip is usually not enough.
However, with Steelcraft's new EasiGlide Mobile Tack Shed, most of the work is done for you. All you need to do is load and go. There's room on this baby for a saddle (or two), bridles, whips, brushes and bits and pieces in a handy basket, and a bucket. If you need to stack, you can.
But the really great thing about this unit is its horseproof-ness and sturdiness. The makers have paid particular attention to making the EasiGlide totally safe for horses -- there's nowhere a foot can get stuck and nowhere to tangle a tail. And sturdy -- you could push it over the roughest field or yard and the tough pneumatic wheels take it easily in their stride.
Please click here for further details



 

 

 

 

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