It’s been all go recently, and these past weeks have left me feeling incredibly grateful for the support I’ve received from all my clients (old and new!) keeping me busy since getting back to work post lockdown.
The very first Equestrian Spotlight is on a topic I’ve wanted to explore for a while. I was delighted when Lucy Summers agreed to share some insight, and her interview makes for delightfully inspiring reading!
Trigger stacking is something we’ve all experienced, whether in ourselves or our animals. It’s something I am very aware of (and try to avoid!) when working with horses as it can often result in explosive unwanted behaviour.
My remote video coaching sessions are designed to be an easy and convenient way to improve your horse’s way of going or your own riding/horsemanship through video analysis. Remote coaching is like having a pocket coach – available without the need to wait for your weekly slot, and avoiding any travel costs that might incur when having a coach come to you. It’s a support system to help you reach your goals, whether it be ridden or on the ground, at a time and place most convenient to you. No need to work around your coach’s availability, or struggle with balancing your time!
Volunteer work is one of the best ways to further your equestrian skills, and is an excellent form of continual professional development. I’ve been lucky enough to spend a fair amount of my time travelling last year, and this has provided me with opportunity to expand my knowledge of horse care, training, and riding in different countries.