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ting the Spook

his feet. Don’t just let him lazily jig-jog around. You want to get rid of any freshness he might have before taking him out on the trail. #2 Be a Leader for Your Horse

what I call “autopilot” – he’s left on his own, which for a lot of horses means they go down the trail constantly look-

trail without paying attention to him, if he spooks, you’re going to be in a wreck before you have time to react and regain control of the situation. I’m not telling you to be paranoid and go down the trail thinking that any little thing is going to set your horse off, but you need to constantly be reminding your horse to check back in with you. When I take my horses out on the

Clinton Anderson

When on the trail, a lot of people put their horse on a big, loose rein and let their mind wander or gab with friends. They put their horse on

ing for something to spook at. Horses have a very quick reaction time, and if you let your horse wander down the

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July 2018 Horses Magazine  

July 2018 Horses Magazine

July 2018 Horses Magazine  

July 2018 Horses Magazine