By Mark Rashid
Mark Rashid’s exciting tales will introduce you to quiet suggestions for resolving education difficulties from the horse’s element of view. themes comprise flooring manners, identifying up ft, headshyness, trailer loading, mounting difficulties, balking, and head tossing. if you happen to are approximately to shop for a horse and certainly when you are approximately to promote your horse due to difficulties, or perhaps in the event you simply want you owned a horse, this e-book offers you a complete new viewpoint into the horse’s element of view.
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Extra resources for Considering the Horse: Tales of Problems Solved and Lessons Learned
Thanks to Scott and Julie Roederer, who not only asked if I would write this book, but who are also the big reason it has become a reality. Thanks to Matt Bowers, who got me started writing in the first place and gave me the encouragement to want to continue. Thanks to Dwight and Jean Thorson, Ron and Jane Ball, Joy York, Patty Lyons, Justin Smith, Scott Bottoms, Linda Goad, Steve and Evelyn Wilson, Linda Wilenski, Dr. Dave and Jill Schneider, Rick Harris, Dennis Clymer, Rob andJere Irvin, Cathy Irvin, Bob and Cheryl Clifton, Herb and Sherry Mignery, Larry Kitchen, Randy Good, Steve and Gay Nagl, Susie Bail, Fran Vess, George andJill Pratt, Pat Spivey, Bob Merkins, and Boyd LaMarsh for the friendship and support in both good times and bad.
We pulled up to the second of the three barns, shut off the truck, and got out. We hadn't gotten more than six feet away from the contraption when it let out a very loud and enthusiastic backfire. The old man looked at me with a twinkle in his eye and chuckled. "Now there's a truck with character," he quipped, as we made our way down the aisle and up to a young woman who had been grooming her thoroughbred gelding. The backfire appeared to have unnerved the horse somewhat. "Excuse me, ma'am," the old man said politely and as if the frightened horse next to her didn't exist.
I've watched him develop from a good horseman into a top hand when it comes to any kind of a problem with a horse. Mind you now, that I had been cowboying, wrangling dudes, and working horses at various places in the Colorado and Wyoming mountains for more than six years when Mark was born! I consider myself to be a fair hand around a horse, but I don't hold a candle to Mark, and it seems the most natural thing in the world for me to consult with him if I have a horse-related problem of any kind.