You just bought your new horse in the USA and are very excited to start working with him/her.
But: Are you sure you are familiar with the training system your horse is used to? Is your tack OK for your horse? What about the feeding schedule and quality? This program includes everything you need to know to take care of your horse.
What is an aftercare program?
An aftercare program is an intensive one-week training program for you and your newly bought horse.
Which means: If you buy a horse in the US, we will meet together (or after quarantine) with your horse and we make sure that you and your horse get the best and most optimal start. We will help you with the training method, check the feed, horse
What are the advantages of an aftercare program?
We help you with the training method, check the feed, horse management and all other aspects concerning your horse. Corned beef frankfurter bacon pork belly beef andouille, prosciutto doner chuck shankle pork pancetta tri-tip salami. Capicola biltong chuck leberkas shoulder filet mignon beef pork loin tri-tip tail doner turducken hamburger ham jerky.
There are several methods of horse identification, some natural, some manmade. Regardless of the methodology, each has its proper application.
Though some may be fallible in specific circumstances, the proper choice is the one that is most useful, convenient and easily recognizable not only for equestrian specialists but also for horse owners.
Long before there were any other methodologies for horse identification, there were the natural characteristics of signalment, the visual markings that distinguish one horse from another.
Though many of these features are not as distinctive as chestnuts or DNA-based information, they do represent genetic phenotypical characteristics of the inner face of the metatarsus.
More distinctive, as are human fingerprints, are the oval plates of horny epithelium called chestnuts.
These callosities growing like the hoof from enlarged papillae of the skin, are found on the inner face of the forearm, above the carpal joint in all species of Equidae, and in the horse, occur near the upper extremity.