The horse's cobbler.
Know All About Horses.

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How to get to know a horse properly, for beginners.

We Want To Get To Know The Horse Language First.

Horse Language : 


Horse language mainly happens through body language. If you look closely, with a little background knowledge you will soon see what your horse is expressing and what it wants from you. Therefore, learn everything about the gestures and facial expressions of the four-legged friends.

The same language

Unlike humans, horses communicate primarily through body language. As herd animals, they have developed their own language for decades. Understanding this greatly simplifies the interaction between humans and animals and contributes to a stronger bond. If you can better interpret horse language, you can not only better convey what you would like from your horse, but also better understand why it does not react as you would like in some situations.

Come and talk to me!

Neighing, humming, squeaking - horses communicate to a large extent through their body language, but some sounds are also part of horse language. However, horses seldom neigh and in certain situations, there is no sociable chat among friends as people hold it among horses. But for us what waving, shouting or a whistle is for the horse to neigh: Especially when the "conversation partner" is too far away, horses use the neigh as a distance call and thus draw attention to themselves.

However, a deep hum is heard more often than neighing. Mares call for their foals. The hum is a joyful greeting among adult horses. Many horses also use this sound to say "Hello" to friendly people.

The situation is more serious, however, when a shrill squeak is heard. Because then your horse is upset. The battle cry is often used by mares and geldings and is accompanied by pounding hind hooves and stormy fights.

Horse language is posture and movement :


The posture of a horse tells you a lot about its state of mind. With a little practice, you will soon see whether your darling is tense, excited or relaxed. Basic attitudes can be easily recognized: if a horse is standing upright full of tension, it is excited. If, on the other hand, it lowers the head and has an angled back leg, you can assume that it is resting and completely relaxed. If you know your horse longer and watch it closely, you will quickly find out whether it is agitated, in pain, tired or full of vigor, or just standing there in deep relaxation.

Ears :

Horse ears are very flexible and show you where your horse's attention is directed and whether it is relaxed or tense. Horse ears can move independently of each other. For example, your horse can listen to you with one ear during a ride and perceive the environment with the other ear.

Ears upright.

Ears on the side means: an uncertainty.

Ears erect with a narrow distance between the ears means tension.

Put on ears means stress or aggression.

Horse eats multiplication tables :

Ears slightly tilted back suggest relaxation Ears that point slightly to the side can be a sign that your horse is dozing or bored. Sharp, upright ears signal full concentration and interest.  Close-fitting ears show you that your horse is threatening its opponent and is in a bad mood.  Tight-fitting ears when riding usually mean that the animal is concentrating on the rider.  If the horse's ears stand in different directions (one ear forward and one ear back), this means that your horse is unsure of which impulse it should focus its attention on.

Tail.

However, what horses think and feel is not only expressed through posture or their ears - the tail also tells you a lot about your animal's state of mind. If the tail is slightly raised and swings relaxed from one side to the other, you can be almost certain that your horse is doing well and is relaxed. However, it looks different when it sticks its tail between the legs. Then be careful, because your horse is scared. In this case, you should act quickly and eliminate the cause of the fear. If the horse beats his tail vigorously, you can assume that something does not suit him. For example, it may be an insect bother or an uncomfortable atmosphere that the horse is not comfortable with in the situation. If the tail is raised, the horse is usually in a good mood and almost cocky and wants to play.

Mouth.

The view of the horse's mouth is often neglected. The mouth shows particularly clearly what mood your horse is in. The horse's mouth is particularly sensitive, so the mood of the animal can be read exactly from the jaws. If the lips are loose and hang slightly, the horse is currently in a sleep or relaxation phase. However, if the mouth is pinched and the mouth is tightly closed, care must be taken that the horse may not be comfortable or may even be struggling with pain.

If the horse stretches its upper lip and its head far up, it "pleads". Horses usually plead when they have noticed a particularly fragrant or interesting smell. The pleading closes the nostrils and the exciting smell is even more intense. But pleading can also be an expression of pain. With colic, for example, by showing teeth, the horse shows that it is in pain.

Nostrils.

Unlike humans, horses have a particularly fine sense of smell. Perceived smells and scents have a great influence on the mind for horses. If the animal has blown nostrils, all signs are on "escape". As soon as a horse smells, hears or sees and is terrified of something unknown and scary, the nostrils widen and the horse prepares to escape or flee.


Eyes.

The horse's eyes tell you a lot about the current mood. If your horse panics, you will recognize this particularly easily from his eyes. Excitement and fear become noticeable in the horse because it rolls its eyes and the white part of the eye becomes visible. Now it's time to act quickly and calm your horse as quickly as possible. Steep wrinkles, dull, cloudy eyes and an expressionless look can be an indication of discomfort and pain. Lively, alert and shiny eyes, on the other hand, can make you happy because your horse is doing well and everything is in perfect order.

Basic vocabulary creates understanding.

Of course, it can sometimes take a while until you fully understand your horse's needs and desires. But if you take our tips into account, always keep an eye on your horse and have internalized the basic terms of the horse language, you will create the best conditions for peaceful, relaxed and happy cooperation between you and your horse.

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