"Veterinarians work under a great handicap when handling horses—almost everything the veterinarian does to a horse is either frightening or painful," began Robert Miller, DVM. However, with a bit of patience, time, and understanding of the horse's flighty nature, veterinarians and horse owners can easily train a horse to work with them rather than against them. This approach to horse handling is a slower, less intimidated one that doesn’t require a bunch of equipment. It trains horses to accept most routine veterinary procedures without fear or restraint.
This free report provides the horse owner and caretaker with an overview of observations and training methods that have led him to become an authority on equine behavior, training, and imprinting.
- 'Learning Theory' to Improve Veterinarian Safety
- Incessant Licking
- Encourage Horses to Pass Scary Objects, Scientists Recommend
- Study: Trainers Consistently Evaluate Ridden Horse Behavior
- Study: Horse Owners Best Predictors of Equine Motivation
- Study Evaluates Rein Tension and Horses' Rideability
- Researchers Evaluate Horses as Model of Human Depression
- Audiences' Effects on Horse and Rider Stress Levels
- Study: Match Personalities for Strong Horse, Woman Bond
- Study: Horses More Relaxed Around Nervous Humans