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A horse that accepts help, cooperates with confidence, and enjoys working with its rider represents the pinnacle of equestrian art. But on the dressage squares and in the merry-go-rounds, we often observe an unfortunately totally different spectacle: we pull and we cut in the name of the principle according to which the head must go down.
Young horses are compressed and put in a mold, out of misplaced ambition or ignorance, at the expense of their physical integrity. The vast majority of these riders, even high-level riders, and coaches, nevertheless claim to act according to the rules of classical riding.
Behind these methods hides a total ignorance of the horse and the equestrian art. How can horse lovers and riders recognize which methods are harmful in the long term to the health of their horses and vice versa which are beneficial to them? This book gives answers and provides arguments relating to the “true” and “false” of equestrian practice.