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Ponybox Featured Horse Graphics
 By PonyWriter   •   2nd Apr 2012   •   944 views   •   11 comments
Here is another set of some amazing horse graphics and photos submitted to Ponybox.com. Want to see your photo or graphic listed here? Just add your horse related photo or art to your Ponybox photo album and we will consider it for our featured horse graphics news post.







Ponybox Featured Horse Graphics
Ponybox Featured Horse Graphics
Ponybox Featured Horse Graphics
Ponybox Featured Horse Graphics
Five Very Good Reasons To Learn To Use English I hope all your brains are overflowing with this new knowledge, and that your enlightenment has brought you not only amusement, but motivation to improve your own language usage. Nobody can be perfect, of course. In fact, I daresay I made multiple errors in this article alone. But the bottom line is, if you at least make an effort to speak or type using comp . . .
 
 
National Junior Championships – Part One We were up at the crack of dawn. Packed and ready by 5:30AM, we hit the road and drove off to pick up the Bronze horse. Finola was driving up to champs in a float with my jumping instructor – so we had only one horse to prep for the journey. Knowing that we were late and not caring in the slightest, Bronze made a rare bid for freedom when he saw me coming . . .
 
Moonfire - Fixing a Rearing Problem - Part 2 I did my best to avoid the instances that encouraged rearing – but if you look above, you’ll see that it’s quite a list, and that there are many aspects that you just CAN’T avoid when riding a competitive horse. The main thing I did with him, is kept all my sessions short, but effective. I found that if I rode him for more than 45 minutes, he would just comp . . .
 
The Bit Dictionary - Introduction - Part 1 of 3 When it comes to bitting, you always want to go with the softest option possible. A horse’s mouth is extremely important, and you want to keep it soft so that you have a clear connection with your horse, and can use light, subtle aids. Anybody who has once ridden a school pony can probably tell you how unpleasant a horse with a hard mouth is to ride. They le . . .
 
Horses vs. Cars After finally starting driving lessons this week (Better late than never, right?), I feel that I must share the few minor differences I've noticed in driving a car as opposed to riding a horse. . . .
 
The Nature of the Not-So-Sane Show Rider Anybody who has done showing must know that you can’t be completely sane to choose to wake up at 4AM, and work for a good three hours getting your horse to look its best for a few boring minutes, just so that somebody else can judge it. There is absolutely no chance that it is worth all the effort – but we do it anyway, because every show rider wants to be b . . .
 
Finola - The Comeback Finola’s rehabilitation process was a long one. Weeks upon weeks of roadwork to strengthen her tendons and build muscles, and still weeks more of gentle schooling until she was ready to really hit the flatwork hard. At the beginning of the year, Finola had come back relatively unschooled, but after what I can only describe as a ‘schooling bootcamp’, I eventu . . .
 
Choosing a Horse What would be the point of having that lovely skewbald if it is trained in barrel racing and you want to be dressage? Why get that first horse you see if you want to do showing and it has cow hocks and an ewe-neck? Would you thank yourself for getting that champion horse when you find that it’s just too fizzy for you, and throws you off on every second strid . . .
 
Retraining a Racehorse – Moonfire – Back by popular demand As many of you might remember, I began publishing weekly training articles on my work with Moonfire as soon as I got him. However, I chose to discontinue these articles after about the 6th one – purely because I had written all I could about the methods I was using with Moony, and my work from that point forward was only repetition. Yet recently, it has c . . .
 
Jumping My Polo Horse Bareback This video shows myself and my Polo horse simply being ourselves and having a great time! Everything in this video is bareback, it is a complete no saddle zone! The only tack used is always either a bridle or a halter and lead rein. It also includes some of our more daring moments where I drop my reins and leave the little horse to do it herself. I am please . . .
 
 
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