The Horse with NO GO!
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The Horse with NO GO!

October 11, 2019


Look at this horse’s expression. He’s totally shut down and shows absolutely no spirit of cooperation. His stoic expression and tail swishing shows his total unwillingness. His behavior has escalated from slow to go to absolutely no go. He gives no response to a crop or a whip. So, my job is to unlock his mind and find the formula for the go. Sitting on this horse is like sitting on a chunk of concrete. He’s hard as a rock and totally locked up, so I’m not even going to ask him for a step. The first rule in horsemanship is never ask for something you know you’re not going to get. I have to first unlock his mind in order to unlock his body. The way to get through to a horse who is so totally shut down, is to first soften up his mind by making him most comfortable and showing him the way to where the comfort is. He’s pretty sure me just sitting there is uncomfortable for him. I have to find a way to promote licking and chewing and get him to release at the withers. Over the years, I’ve learned that this is the secret to unlocking the mind, and along with that comes willingness. Then his mind says, “Well, ok I guess I can do this!” So here I’m just asking him for a little bit of bend to the side. Notice it took quite a bit of pressure on the reins to get that. I’m just going to bend him from side to side a little bit to get him to release at the withers. That signal, then is that he will drop his head and neck. I’m just watching carefully for him to stop some of the tail swishing and asking him to pay some amount of attention to me, so I’m making this very easy for him. All he has to do is bend his neck a little bit side to side. I know I can get that from him, so I just continue doing that and I’m bouncing the rein just a little bit to promote some elasticity through the neck and start creating a little bit of softness. It’s especially important in a horse like this or whenever you’re working with your horse, to have a HUGE amount of patience. It took him a long time to get to this point, where he decided to stop moving when someone asked him to, so I expect it’s going to take me a little bit of time to make it worth his while to start moving forward. Now, as you see, I’m taking my time and just sitting there, and the only thing I’m doing is working the reins a little bit. I’m rocking side to side to try to affect his balance a little bit, and that helps unlock his joints and his back a bit. When you take a look at his eyes, he’s expressing a great deal of stress there. You can see him pulling back on that bit and the rein, and you can see the muscle bulge in his neck even to the point of skin wrinkling. That reflects all of the tension and that tension comes from his mind. So here, he does a little bit of licking and chewing, and he did drop a little bit. Now he’s going to argue with me and is trying to take the rein from me. Again, I give him lots and lots of time to process the information. When he does the right thing, everything becomes totally quiet and comfortable. I have to get rid of all of that neck bulging first. Notice that his expression is starting to change and the ears are occasionally coming forward and is paying a little bit of attention although he’s still arguing with me. But the licking and chewing is becoming much more avid, so I am whittling away here. And actually it’s been all of about five minutes of just sitting there doing this, so it’s not really that much time. It’s giving him time to focus a little bit and soften up. I am going to be daring and ask him for a step, and literally only asked for one step and stopped him. He has to be rewarded for even taking one step when I ask him to. So, this is not about power, I want you to understand that I’m not squeezing the life out of the horse, I’m not escalating pressure, I’m just repeating the information to him until we get one step. It’s sort of what I call my “annoying fly technique.” I keep repeating the same request over and over and over and do not stop until I get just that one step. I’m not going to ask for the world on the first go around, because I’m not going to get it. Here you can see, he’s starting to soften at the poll when I ask him and touch those reins, he’s dropping down. Softening at the poll also rounds up his back a little bit. It feels good! I must round my back a hundred times a day in the process of walking around and riding. So again, here all I’m going to do is, not ask for forward, I’m just going to try to move his feet. I’m asking for a hind end yield which he obliges, and again, I’m only asking for ONE step. It’s really important to keep your goals limited. One step becomes two steps becomes ten steps, becomes a mile. So, only ask for a little at a time so that HE can be successful and so that you can reward. If you continue to ask for more and more before he’s prepared to give you more, you’ll just end up right back at the beginning of the circle again. So, here I’m just continuing to soften and asking for more hind end yield, and this time, I might even ask for two steps. That was a pretty nice cross-over there. You see all the licking and chewing that he’s doing? This means he’s starting to come to terms a bit with “ok, I can oblige her and do a couple of little things.” Of course, what I’m doing is showing him that if he just moves his feet, he’ll get rewarded. That reward, by the way, is release of pressure. The patting and so on is totally unnecessary. The only reward a horse really needs is release of pressure. That is the moment that they learn. So you have to be quick and instantaneous about releasing your cue the second his foot leaves the ground, or the second that your horse does what you’re asking him for. Here you see how he’s getting so much better, and he’s starting to soften his poll, dropping his head a little bit. He’s actually thinking about stepping forward without even being asked. It’s way easier to walk forward than to do a bunch of hind end yields. See here how he’s starting to reach down for the bit, on a long slack rein and he’s softening his own poll. When that happens, then his mind is softening. So we made that progress, and now he says, “Nah, never mind I made a mistake. I don’t think I meant to move my feet, so I give him the old finger cue, to get the hind end yield. Mind you, I’ve done some groundwork with this horse so he and I have some amount of communication. He moved willingly just by me pointing. Now I’m asking him for that step forward. I got two steps that time, and you saw my legs come totally off his sides. I stopped him. I don’t want him to go any further. I’m taking over direction of each and every step he takes, so I can reward him for each and every step that he takes. Again, I’m asking and you can see I’m not using a lot of force It’s mostly just bumping on his sides. until he moves. I’m going to try to turn this bumping into a hind end yield, and then maybe I can get a little bit of forward out of him, and there it is. So I release, and we got three steps that time. Wow, we’re making progress big time. So, now I’m going to be really brave, and ask him to continue walking on now that I have those few steps. Notice I’m still not using a lot of pressure, and it’s also important to notice that as soon as he walks forward, I release my leg. Even though he stops two steps later, I put my leg right back on again when he stops, and continue the bumping, but stop the bumping the second that he goes forward. So, there was even a little animation in those last couple of steps. He was going to go, and I said, No, I want you to stop. So we’re continuing on with the start, stop, start, stop, him deciding, I will go, I won’t go. You might give some consideration at this point to a 2×4 or a very heavy handed whip, because you start getting really frustrated. I’ve been on his back now for 15 minutes, which is not that long. You see here, he suddenly decides, “Well, what am I doing walking?” His expression is changing, and here he actually opens his walk up a little bit, so when he’s walking, my legs are quiet and off his sides, just draped quietly there, so that he gets lots and lots of comfort and reward when he’s moving. Here, I can actually even just touch his sides, and he speeds up his walk a bit. So, I am saying a little bit. You have to take a little at a time, but whatever you ask for, he has to be able to deliver. So, don’t ask for that unless you know you’re going to get it. Here he’s going along pretty well. We;re bound to get stuck again, here he falters, so I get my leg on before he actually stops and he continues forward again. We made it all the way around the round pen at this point without stopping. We;re just going to practice a little more turning, so that he responds to the pressure. Whoops, see, pushed it a little too far encourage him to keep going forward. Bump, bump, bump. Pressure, bump, bump… and release when he steps forward. He’s decided to become uncooperative again, so we just have to be patient. Continue asking, asking and asking. You notice, the trick is, you can’t stop asking once you started. He’s not going to give me forward, so I have to turn it into just moving any foot I can get moved, and then turn that back into forward from there. And there we go. I got a couple of steps, but I’m going to make sure that he keeps on moving this time. So, the bumping doesn’t stop until he actually walks. This is what I mean by my annoying fly technique. If a fly can get a horse to move, I’m CERTAIN that I can get it to move. It’s also important to know that it doesn’t really matter what direction you go in, as long as you’re going forward, so if he’s not actually following a line that I’m asking him to follow, that’s ok. The whole point is forward. We can worry about steering and turning and giving to pressure after we get the forward. Now you notice when I asked him to step off this time, I just touched his side. A little bit of tail swishing still, so not totally willing, but it only took a touch to get him to move off my leg. There was almost no amount of pressure there at all. So we’re just going to keep repeating that, and here he gets stuck, I touch him, he goes forward again off the touch. I have whittled away a bit at his mind. He’s still thinking, “Hmmm, should I or shouldn’t I?” “Well, okay, I guess she won’t stop doing that until I actually move.” Here I’m bumping a little bit harder because I know now that he understands what we’re doing. I have to now change his stubborn attitude, into more willingness. So, we just keep on going with the same thing over and over. Patience, patience, patience. Now many other trainers would fault my method, in that I’m not getting a quick, quick response. Well, I will be getting a quick quick response, as soon as he starts becoming willingly engaged with me and responding to my leg. So, he is improving, and my progress may seem slow, but you can see when he makes the decision to go forward, he suddenly drops into the bridle and walk right along. It requires no leg pressure at all to keep him going. So, I just have to keep making those moments longer and longer. I don’t like forcing the horse… I am forcing to some degree, by annoyig him to death, but I don’t like forcing a horse into doing something because that does not elicit the cooperation that’s required for him to continue being cooperative. Now you can see he’s dropping into the bridle a little bit, starts getting stuck in that same spot all over again, but this time he listened to my leg and walked through it. You see his demeanor is changing, his head his dropping. When his head drops, his back rounds, and he finds much more comfort. So, he’s actually deciding “Well, I guess I can do this. It doesn’t seem all that hard.” I’m not giving him a choice, but I’m also not using any harsh techniques at the same time. Ultimately what will happen is this behavior of stopping will not be rewarding to him. A horse ends up this way, because we give up asking for go out of frustration, and we just automatically escalate pressure, and then the horse learns to adapt to that pressure, and pretty soon you have a horse who’s totally non-responsive. So, I believe in returning the horse back to the very very subtle. You can see here how nicely he’s going along. And, a little touch of leg and he spurts forward. Okay, so we’re not going high speeds here. But, we’ve got some animation in our walk and some comfort in our expression, and so we just keep on walking. Now you can see that as soon as I just touch his sides, he moved right off my leg. So, although, it wasn’t a jump into the walk, he willingly went forward with just a light touch. So, my job here is to just keep getting him going, stopping him, and getting him to just move off that touch. The other thing is, he’s softening up tremendously. He’s dropping into the bridle, softening his poll. He’s walking along through the pressure that I’m applying. It is just light finger tip pressure. What this does, is helps him to carry his own frame, and learns how to carry himself so that his back feels good. I’m giving him that comfort. So, I’m only just wigglying my fingers, mostly on the inside rein, in order to get him to drop in, soften everything up. And now, when I ask for a little bit of bend, I actually get it! Now when I put my leg on, I can feel him moving away from my leg. It’s not a piece of concrete anymore. All in all, this took me about a half an hour, but you notice his expression, his willingness is there. He’s moving forward off a touch of my leg. Gee! Maybe next week we can actually do some trotting when I work with him.

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  1. Instead of trying to find ways to force them to submit to their oppressors, how about taking the hint that they have wills of their own and they're not your personal property to enslave, dominate, and control for your pleasures? Go buy a vehicle and stop treating animals like one.

  2. It is not the horse. It is you. Do not blame the horse. The horse is a reflection of you. The horse does not view you as a leader.
    Therefore, the horse doesn't feel the need to listen to you. He views you as a 'lower' horse.

  3. Did the lady even think why the horse is shut down? Why the horse is SOOO unhappy so it closes the surrounding world completely?
    Probably the reason are the ppl around it, demanding the horse to do what they want. He's a slave. Literally. Like many other horses I've seen. And like from a slave, you as a slave master care for the creature but expect nothing less than perfect obedience. That's how it is, isn't it?
    It might be physical pain there too, of course. But so many horses are just slaves. Loved slaves but slaves from their point of view anyway.
    And no, the other way is not let the horse loose and let it walk over you.
    However, there's a way how you can show the horse that you really care and listen and respect it in a way it can understand it. It's not an easy way, you have to work on yourself. And there's nothing bigger than if a horse dares to open its heart to you, especially after wearing a heavy shell for years, hurt by ppl so many times. And they still are able to open themselves even though they have many bad memories when interacting with ppl. They're big souls and and they can offer so much but so many ppl can't see it…
    And no, it's not enought to just feel you love your horse. It doesn't work that way. And how many ppl that say they love their horse (and feel it) still don't have problems to hit the horse hard if it doesn't obey???

  4. EARTH ANGEL 😇Does anyone know why this VERY depressed looking horse wasn't walking to begin with..🤔😳🏇🐎???

  5. In the beginning she talks about him being "locked up", whatever that means, and not paying any attention to her but he has his ears turned back listening to her talk. How does she know he won't move forward if she asks? If you want to get him off balance, slowly rocking back and forth won't do it. You have to actually shift your weight quickly and firmly to one side. He At 3:51 the horse gives to pressure and turns his head but she doesn't give release. She let's him move his head back an inch or two then starts pulling again. She says his eyes are showing stress but he just looks bored to me.

  6. the bit is too tight… better yet GET RID OF IT!!! Anyone else notice the activity in the tail and body tension. if the horse is stressed its probably because of the rider is causing the stress. Rick Gore is a real horseman and I'll send this to him and have him comment

  7. Hi all I don't think comments are negative ,I think what people are trying to say is good Horsemanship starts on the ground .All the softness in a horse should be done on the ground , I think Natural Horsemanship should always be done on the ground before getting on the horse this way the horse understands and is not putting anyone in danger.

  8. At last……..someone who is willing to take it slowly and kindly instead of jumping on with a whip, spurs and useless equipment and expect your horse to gallop straight away!

  9. Wow you are causing a lot of pain to that horse, you know nothing about training causing pain isn't training.

  10. It was amazing to watch the transformation in this horse as you worked with him. He stopped looking pissed off and resistant to proud in 20 min. Where is the next session with him?

  11. Would this work for a horse that is being backed? Got one who just won't walk forward, doesn't understand leg, and won't work on lunge either as been too desensitised. You can actually crack the lunge whip on her butt and she still won't move.

  12. she don't know Jack about horses the horse is deciding what happens not the human…not in control and not enough pressure

  13. I'm pretty sure that you could rescue an abused horse. Train it HUMANLY and still have people say you are abusing the horse. Smh people

  14. i didnt read any other post but the one under mine….who would ever give this vid a negitive remark? its a great vid!!!

  15. I'm 110% in favor of not employing force to achieve compliance and she's doing an excellent job with this animal – especially in light of the fact that we don't know what past experiences caused it to shut down. I did notice that physiologically, the horse has a long back…. and he does definitely appear to be extending his hind legs up under his belly while walking – which to me is an indication that he's uncomfortable and is attempting to compensate for the extra length of his spine by not allowing the stretch created by a normal gait. Which brings me to why I'm putting in my two cents' worth here: A (lengthy) lifetime of experience has taught me that a substantial percentage of problems with horses are rooted in physical discomfort – and even actual pain. This is easily evident if its a mouth/bit problem; however, we do need to seriously examine all the body parts and conformation in order to fully diagnose the possible sources of behavioral problems. Hopefully, keeping this in mind may be of some help to someone out there who is working with a horse that's having difficulties – and I've posted solely for that reason and not as any sort of critique.

  16. This helped me a lot with my cob! she would never move from the middle of the arena never on how hard i kicked , smacked her.

  17. Very good training. I love how calm she is.
    But that horse is shaped so weird..its so long in every way. just a weird looking horse.

  18. I have to wonder what would happen if you took that fella out of the round pen and took him on a lovely tail ride? So many of these horses who have suddenly decided to stop moving are generally bored out of their brains. They've either been made to do the same thing in the same place over and over or have been nagged to death by a rider who is too scared to put too much pressure on their poor, precious pony in case they hurt him *rolls eyes!!!! I'm not saying that this method of training was bad, I'm saying the opposite in fact. I think she did a fantastic Job. I'm sure most people or trainers would instantly want to get bigger whips/Spurs/ropes etc and beat the shit out of him until he moves. So I'm not saying the trainer is wrong, but I am saying that a lot of cases like this one could easily be prevented. These horses are so fucking bored because they spend their lives being over fed, under exercised and never leave their round pen/arena. Unless of course, they're put in a float/trailer and driven to some other place and do the same thing in someone else's round pen or arena. Just my thoughts.

  19. Oh, yes. I had to re-train a mare who was far worse than this guy–she would back up when asked to go forward, and, if you kept asking, she would start rearing. In horse-speak, not moving is "no." Going backwards is "h#ll, no." Rearing is "uh, did you not hear me the first time, mother#*(ker?"

    I used a very similar technique. I simply pulled her head to one side, then asked her to move forward. It took some time, but she eventually decided that standing with her head by my boot was less uncomfortable than taking a single step. And then I praised her like she'd won the Derby, and I got off. Message: Do what I ask, good things will happen! After a while, she got the message!

    It took a while before she was truly willing. But she was a QuarAb, very smart and super-fast, and she turned out to be a great little horse. Eventually we sold her to a barrel-racing rider, and she did very well.

    Just like she says, it's all about patience. 30-day miracles don't last. Careful, patient, mindful training does.

  20. Im sorry but that horse is in obvious distress, and trying very hard to do what this lady is asking. I hope the horse is better and healthier now.

  21. Glad I found this video. One of my horses rushes to the gate and up towards where I ride and lets me put the bridle on no problem, but some days he has no woah, others he has no go, and in between he acts the perfect gentleman! On his bad days I think I'll only do response training, like this. Maybe I'll switch it up and continue with light cart training (for some reason he likes pulling things, especially tires. And sometimes me lmao).

  22. Well if it was me, I would MAKE him move. But, I like the way she does this. This is something I haven't considered before. Maybe it would be nice if my horse wouldn't hate me

  23. My horse looks pike that and her tails is always going but yet she is forward moving goes everywhere and events so that and always right how the is he does he have any medical problems what's his past god people these days

  24. I used to work in the UK with a 3 day event horse called Secondas who had a back shaped like a U bend. This rider is brilliant, encouraging this horse who IS out of condition and just needs to do some work, which the rider is encouraging him to engage in.You have to start somewhere, which was done as groundwork before this clip. After groundwork, I would progress to riden work, to work with the mind of the horse and the benefit is that the horse gets some more exercise .You then build on this and hey presto, you have a horse that enjoys being ridden, is forward going and is happy. OOOOH! thats exactly what is going on here, I spotted it and Im not a brain surgeon. 2 words for you all to remember 'Clear and concise " use this when you communicate with any animal or human. You would be amazed at the results.

  25. Love this she's so patient and gentle this is how I like to see horses being treated the right way of training😊

  26. Ever think of lunging him or even looking at him in a pasture. How old is him. Get rid of that fuckin bit he might actually be a better horse. Did you even check his mouth for problems. Pitiful person who is not looking at the big picture. Tail switching another clue here. Large pain bit. CLUES GALORE AND YOUR NOT LISTENING TO THE HORSE

  27. Beautiful horse and the trainer is awesome,,, very gentle makes the horse think it is his idea to walk,,,,very good job,,,, I hate to see them being mistreated…….

  28. Easy. Sell the horse to someone who wants to view the scenery from the back of a horse and buy a more suitable horse for yourself.

  29. The horse has no go because he's probably been to five trainers because the people that wanted him can't handle him because he wanted to hit the trails and they want to ride around the arena now after all the emotional trauma he's gone through by different people handling him and trying to make him do different things that he's never been used to they finally broke his spirit

  30. The horse was fine for me cuz he was trained by me for me he's gone somewhere else now and he's a handful and crazy as hell acting because people that have him now want to ride him the way he's never been ridden in his life and treat him the way he's never been treated in his life he's probably kept it a stall all the time when she was never kept up except during bad weather and he gets tired of probably riding around in a circle instead of hitting the trails that would be boring and I would act up to especially if people were trying to make me do things that I never done in my life or try things that I've never done in my life because I was with somebody that didn't treat me like that he suited me and I suited him

  31. It would serve u right ig hr bucked u off and kicked u in the head u stupid bitch .He has been trained to stand until asked to move. I should consider taking some horsemanship classes.U r driving him crazy ☹🔫

  32. He’s learned to ignore her. He needs to be woken up NOW. She has made the horse this way so she should fix it. People have the mistaken impression that they always have to be nice to the horse
    I’m afraid she will have to get on his case and ask much more assertively
    She can fiddle away with what she is doing until the cows come home. Get over it.

  33. That poor horse is bored of living. Just like any athlete would be if doomed to for ever after coach only handicapped old ladies.
    I saw this same lady doing a join-up, which was very-very good and I even left a congratulations comment in that video.
    Consequently, I was tempted to watch her in a couple of other videos of TheMeaTV  but, lamentably, those other videos, like this one, turned out to be absolute crap. How disappointing!

  34. All snaffle bits should have a strap under it no a chin strap but a strap loose and not factual, it just keeps the snaffle from pulling through the mouth.

  35. his action seems very stiff esp in quarters…is there a possibility of pain, arthritis or ?? to inhibit his willingness to move? Only just wondering. ty for a very interesting film

  36. Good use of horse psychology and you can see his curiosity/interest come up when this rider is doing something completely different than probably every other rider was demanding.

  37. I loved your video. I am 62 and was lucky enough to start with a great teacher when my identical twin and I were only 12 in New England. The old man who took us on (an exjockey named Mr. Beggs) needed young fodder so he could train his off the track thoroughbreds to get used to the woods, jumping, etc. He was amazing for his age and sold all his horses in the $200-300,000 range, back then it was a LOT. He would have loved this video and your patient technique. We all loved him and his stables and horses because even though very strict, he was kind, and very smart. I subscribed and hope to see more happy things like I did here today 🙂

  38. Oh, dear, what a mess.

    None of what the horse is supposedly not doing is his fault. He's not stubborn or resentful or "uncooperative." This "trainer" wouldn't be hired to clean stalls in our stable. Might be hired to clean the john. But wouldn't touch a horse until she was trained and her entire way of thinking revamped / reworked / revised and she was taught to RIDE correctly!

  39. my advice for any rider here would be to find themselves another hobby and leave the animals they allegedly love so much alone. If he's closed, let him be. He maybe open minded tomorrow. Unless you just see him as a slave.

  40. The horse was licking and chewing because of the bit tugging his mouth, albeit gently, he's got a hard mouth. Try flexing in a rope halter with him. Ps what a gorgeous boy he is

  41. He looks stiff and over weight , may have back issues,nice job though,dont think I would enter him in any races, think he would be a good kids horse,he seems to control his temper very well while you were constantly nudging him with your heels,I would have reached around and bit your leg off,I always talk to my horses and use a lot of verbal cues,it seems to calm them down and gain there trust

  42. Horse needs more heavy metal to get his adrenaline going. Well done on your work with him i am sure he will be a much happier ride after you are done.

  43. Sometimes starting that lateral flexion on the ground is a good idea it gives him a clue as to what you are asking ie to bend his head around

  44. Just found this video and it made me smile. If there's one thing a horse hates, it's being annoyed. Wish I would have found you sooner. RIP Marlis.

  45. My initial instinct is the horse is resisting pain. Hidden abscess in withers or back. Stomach issue(metal, hairball, abscess,…) . Back issues?

  46. I had a chance to learn from Army riders, trainers and polo players and tried to follow such youtube videos when needed which have off course very very slow and time taking techniques. Once I said '' gimme one minute(I'm working on it)''. The couch came to me made my horse run the second ( like for his life) yelled at me ''One minute in horse world is too much''. Which is pretty correct. That day I realised If I applied youtube videos, its a waist of time because every scenario is different.

  47. This horse has the rear end of a Tennessee Walker, the front end of a Quarter Horse, the face and neck of a Thoroughbred, and the body of a wiener dog lol…Poor thing…

  48. This horse although handsome, looks out of proportion. I would put him on a lunge and do some gentle schooling. Also get him moving on a lead rein, strengthening bonding.

  49. Horse looks like he's having trouble pooping. And maybe his eyes are bad. He's slowly coming around.

  50. Thank you so much for this video! I came here looking for examples of people working with horses that won't go. This is exactly what I have been doing with a horse I currently have in for training. Completely shuts down when you are in the saddle. Good to know that I am on the right path and just need to keep my patience going strong 🙂

  51. Here is a long backed, near swaybacked, poor confirmation horse telling you…I AM IN PAIN. Here is a horse with obvious pain in his hips-possibly joint ill. Here is a stupid human on said horses long, painful back pretending to be a trainer. Here is a horse that would be PERFECT to give lead line rides to tiny tots or a have a driving career.

  52. Just whip the shit out of his arse he'll soon get moving quick smart in 10 seconds. He'd be firing full on – on all 8 cylinders as soon as you got on him if he lived with me. I cant' abide slow, drippy, lazy horses.

  53. This video was extremely helpful. I am about to start training a woman's horse who hasn't gone forward since she bought him 16 YEARS AGO! She gives me grief that he is ALREADY ground broke (obviously not), can lunge, etc. BUT he won't move for her. So this beginning step really is useful as I have never had a horse that wouldn't move forward.

  54. Wonderful approach for horse who must have been abused. Thank you. I got my horse years ago to be willing to go by loosening the bit strap to show one wrinkle only at the corner of his mouth. Always check if bit strap is too tight.

  55. I am so glad I found this video. I am saddle training a young horse who does not want to move. Going to take these techniques and work her this way. Super happy and a SUPER trainer!

  56. When she said the horse has no show of cooperation i went ''wtf dude'' because the horse is just very well trained or tired. She shoud be happy the horse is standing there for her to get on so calm.

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