Another 9 pet peeves only equestrians will understand. I used to be one of those people who thought the racing industry folks were insensitive and cruel. How could they start horses under saddle at just 18 months old?! How could they race them at two?! I thought.
Equine Spook in Place Training
Pre-Cues for Training Performance with Josh Lyons
In a series of articles and videos, we attempt to answer many questions that new and prospective owners are likely to ask. In this article we will address the question - is my horse ready to run? The short answer to this question is NO, if you purchased a share in a yearling. In fact, if you have purchased a share in a two-year-old, the answer is still possibly NO. The rest are horses bred to race by their breeders, retained by broodmare farms and studs for various reasons, sold directly by those farms, or imported from overseas. Regardless where these new thoroughbreds are sourced from, the foundations of health and racetrack success are laid from birth. How they are reared and what has happened to them as a foal, is critical. The yearlings that are offered at one of the auctions are prepared for the auction for weeks. This sales preparation concentrates on health, physical condition, leading by hand, balance, stride at walk and behaviour. The most common objective for yearling vendors is muscle definition, gained through hand walking, lunging more about that later and various other exercise programs.
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Training horses is most successfully done in layers—teach one step and build on that until the lesson is complete. Texas horseman and clinician Craig Cameron likes to begin that process early by teaching weanlings and yearlings lessons that are the foundation for future training. Cameron, who with his wife, Dalene, raises a few foals each year at his ranch, starts by handling his horses before they are weaned. From there, I like to let them be horses and be with their moms. But I do like to get them up from time to time and put my hands on them. I want them to know that two-legged creatures on this ranch are never going to hurt them. I believe preparation is the key to success. In the first installment of this two-part series, Cameron offers tips on handling weanlings and yearlings on the ground. Cameron first handles his young horses when they are still with their dams.
Five years ago, I changed my breaking in process and I changed it for the better. This change has been better for me and—more importantly—for all of my horses. My father Tommy Smith once upon a time broke in 60 to 80 babies at a time at Randwick and he did this with great success. As such, I was unable to use these facilities when I took over and many of my of my early 2-year-old winners were broken in out on farms. Golden Slipper winners Ha Ha, Sebring and Dance Hero were all broken in on the farm, not within my current facilities. After my husband Rob and I visited Wesley Ward in Florida, I decided that it was utter madness that my babies were not under my nose for the year round. I need to be seeing my babies every day as my father did. Since I have made this happen, my record speaks for itself.