Horse riding is a difficult sport. It requires the rider to coordinate the movements and coordination with the horse in order to be able to ride the horse in the best manner and avoid injury (horse falls).
Before entering the training ground, participants must wear helmets, shoes, and hand warmers to help avoid any possible injury during training. At the same time when sitting on the saddle, people start their hands, head, neck, shoulders, hips to avoid possible injuries during the practice.
Booting takes a lot of time. Before riding, the participants must perform the horse’s warm-up movements such as turning hands, shoulders, neck, and at the same time, the trainees are also trained to reflect the fall postures to limit injuries.
After the startup, the trainees are allowed to control their horses by themselves. Before entering the training ground, students must wear helmets, shoes. The rider must wear a helmet and foot bands on the horse’s back and be instructed by the instructor how to use the reins and movements to control the horse’s left turn, turn right, stop.
Practitioners are led by a few horses around the yard, horses are firmly secured in the yard and they will stay with the students throughout the session to keep the balance and balance. Each trainee chooses a horse for himself and then joins himself.
Basic exercises such as holding the horse, keeping the horse steady, turning the horse to the right, turning left. When training, the most difficult work is balancing on horseback. The 360 degree swing on the saddle is the most difficult technique for the learner. After mastering the posture and horse control, groups of 1 to 2 trainees will control the horse according to the instructor’s order such as: horse riding, go round, go straight. For children, the lessons are games that incorporate balance measures: close your eyes, sit on horseback, stand, lie on horseback.