Horse Training

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“Every interaction with the horse, every aid we apply, every exercise or movement we ride is a learning experience and makes the horse either better or worse.”  - Thomas Ritter  www.artisticdressage.com

“Every interaction with the horse, every aid we apply, every exercise or movement we ride is a learning experience and makes the horse either better or worse.” - Thomas Ritter www.artisticdressage.com

"Every time we do anything or change anything, the horse will respond by becoming either better or worse. Through thoughtful experimentation we can learn from our horse what makes him better and what makes him worse." - Thomas Ritter

"Every time we do anything or change anything, the horse will respond by becoming either better or worse. Through thoughtful experimentation we can learn from our horse what makes him better and what makes him worse." - Thomas Ritter

"Respect without trust is fear. Trust without respect leads to anarchy." - Thomas Ritter artisticdressage.com

"Respect without trust is fear. Trust without respect leads to anarchy." - Thomas Ritter artisticdressage.com

"The development of suppleness in the horse is achieved through a strategy of exercises which improve the horse's balance while simultaneously removing stiffness and resistance in the horse." - Shana Ritter artisticdressage.com

"The development of suppleness in the horse is achieved through a strategy of exercises which improve the horse's balance while simultaneously removing stiffness and resistance in the horse." - Shana Ritter artisticdressage.com

"There is no general recipe or universal formula that fits all horses." - Thomas Ritter artisticdressage.com

"There is no general recipe or universal formula that fits all horses." - Thomas Ritter artisticdressage.com

"Try to break complex tasks down into smaller intermediary steps. If the horse struggles with one particular step, try to break it down into even smaller steps, if possible." - Thomas Ritter artisticdressage.com

"Try to break complex tasks down into smaller intermediary steps. If the horse struggles with one particular step, try to break it down into even smaller steps, if possible." - Thomas Ritter artisticdressage.com

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