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Tony Barnett has done amazingly with the forestry commission fight"Without horseytalk we might as well all dig a hole and jump into it."

- Maureen Comber

Horses attacked at riding centre
for disabled children

Marks on one of the horses The horses were left with marks across their bodies,
where volunteers said they had been hit

A riding charity for disabled children in County Londonderry is being put at risk by attacks on its horses and ponies, one of its volunteers has said.

Four animals were beaten by youths who broke in to a field at the Fort Centre in Maghera, it reported.

The incident happened on Saturday night, and the horses were found traumatised on Sunday morning.

The horses are considered "priceless" for their work with disabled children, instructor Martin O'Hagan told the BBC.

A horse with a cut on its noseOne horse suffered a cut to its muzzle

On Sunday morning, he found the lock on a gate where the horses were kept had been broken and the horses were visibly upset.

"We noticed these big marks all over the horses where they'd been hit with something and one of the horse's noses was cut," said Mr O'Hagan.

"They would normally come over and eat out of your hand but they wouldn't come anywhere near us - they were spooked as much as could be."

The Fort Centre offers free horse and pony rides for up to 80 children and young people with disabilities.

Its horses had been attacked before, and one had to be taken out of action after it was stabbed with with a bottle, said Mr O'Hagan.

He believes young people who drink in an area close to the centre are responsible.

"This has been going on a right while now and it seems to flare up at holiday time," he added.

The Fort CentreUp to 80 people with disabilities use the Fort Centre for horse-riding therapies

"If the horses got a good enough chasing and scaring we would probably have to close the place for a couple of weeks to let them settle.

"I couldn't put a price on the horses because of what they do.

"You could spend two or three years searching for the right horse for this kind of activity."

The attacks on the horses and ponies were not only putting the animals at risk, but could lead to dangers for riders, according to Mr O'Hagan.

Marks on one of the horsesPolice said they will meet the centre's owners to discuss the incidents

He said he was not yet sure if the horses will be safe for use for rides this week.

"If you have a autistic child coming to the centre every week at a certain time, try telling him or her that the horse is not there to ride that night - it's nearly impossible," he added.

"Some of the children wouldn't understand they're even on a horse; others come every week and are able to ride on their own and have a certain horse to ride.

"When that horse is not there it's very hard to explain to them why it's not there.

"We don't want to be turning young people away; sometimes they don't understand why they can't go riding - it's heartbreaking."

I just love the first page of horseytalk

Tony Barnett has done amazingly with the forestry commission fightTony Barnett has done amazingly with the forestry commission fight

Please pass my congratulations to him
Charlotte Hunt

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Says Steve YandallThis sign is illegal

Equestrians are entitled to use this route - legally.
There are thousands of other illegal signs all over the country banning equestrians.

THEY MUST BE REMOVED

5 Star Royal Windsor Horse Show

Jayne Ross on Showing

Appeal for Information after Third Horse Found Dumped in Less than Two Weeks

World Horse Welfare Doris was one of three horses abandoned and struggling to survive

World Horse Welfare is calling for anyone with information to come forward after three horses have been found dumped on separate occasions in the Swaffham area of Norfolk over the last few weeks. 

A young colt named Jimmy was the first to be discovered in the Castle Acre area on 1st April, followed by another in Necton a couple of days later and then another young filly, now named Doris, also in Castle Acre on or about 10th April.

Jimmy was discovered wandering the roads on the outskirts of Castle Acre, very weak and with terrible diarrhoea most likely caused by worm damage. Even though he received emergency first aid and medical care following his rescue thanks to Redwings Horse Sanctuary, he sadly passed away due to the severity of his condition and neglect.

abandoned pony swaffhamJimmy shortly after he was found

Doris was also suffering from diarrhoea; added to this she was emaciated and had bad rain scald along her back, a skin condition caused by poor care.

Whilst Jimmy sadly did not make it, thanks to the expert care and attention received, the other two ponies are both doing well and improving each day. Doris recently travelled to World Horse Welfare's Hall Farm Rescue and Rehoming Centre where she is now in the charity's ownership and the other filly is receiving care locally.

pony neglect abandonedDoris as she was found

World Horse Welfare Field Officer, Jacko Jackson said:

"This really is a terrible situation of vulnerable horses being dumped when they are extremely poorly and in need of medical care. Whilst Jimmy did have a microchip, this was registered to a past owner and so we are keen to find out who is responsible for these horses and for the appalling acts of abandoning them in this way.

"Sadly, it was too late for Jimmy but if anyone has any information or has seen anything suspicious in the local area then I would urge them to come forward. Every piece of information can help us in finding out who is responsible and hopefully in preventing any more horses ending up in a similar situation. Castle Acre appears to be a dumping ground with other colts being left over the last few months. It has to be stopped."

Anyone with any information or who may have seen anything suspicious in the area where these horses were dumped should call World Horse Welfare's welfare line on: 08000 480 180 or the RSPCA 24/7 Cruelty Line on 0300 1234 999

Liverpool International Horse Show

Steve McCarronSays Steve McCarron

What is the point of the OPEN SPACES SOCIETY if it does not act to preserve open spaces ..............
read more

Celebrating the Long Rein.

Celebrating the Long Rein.

- Queen braves the drizzle and heads out on her beloved Fell pony for a ride for the first time since turning 91

- The Queen braved the wet weather for a trot around Windsor Great Park

- Rode her black Fell pony and was accompanied by Head Groom Terry Pendry

Read more:

THE BEST BRITISH HORSE RACINGS

THE BEST BRITISH HORSE RACINGS

Horse racing is one of the most ancient sports of all time.

As it was very popular with the royalty of British society, it soon earned the title of "Sport of Kings". With racing taking place in Britain all year, there is always some interesting top-notch events not to be missed.

No matter whether you just want to keep yourself updated or bet on races, by registering at betway.com, you will find everything you need to know about horse racings and many other kinds of sport betting.

This prestigious bookmaker also rewards its players from the first time they start wagering.

Temporary. What does it mean?

Temporary. What does it mean?Different inspectors have different meanings
For Chailey, it was 20-years.
For Chobham, it was six-months.
For Odiham, it was five-years x twice ......... read more

5 Star Royal Windsor Horse Show

Carl Hester on Dressage

Horseytalk.net Interview

IS YOUR HORSE NAUGHTY OR IS HE IN PAIN?
THE ANSWER IS WRITTEN ALL OVER HIS FACE...

IS YOUR HORSE NAUGHTY OR IS HE IN PAIN? THE ANSWER IS WRITTEN ALL OVER HIS FACE... Facial expressions research at the Animal Health Trust will help vets and owners recognise pain in ridden horses before it's too late.

Experts at the Animal Health Trust (AHT) Equine Clinic are on a mission to help vets and owners recognise pain in ridden horses, so that they can get help before it's too late. Owners, riders, trainers and some vets are known to struggle with recognising when a horse is lame from looking at horse's gait alone, and some lameness is so subtle that only an expert eye can see it ............. read more

EquestrianCupid.com - the best horse-lover dating site!
EquestrianCupid.com - the best horse-lover dating site!

Your help is needed

THE MOST COMMON HORMONAL DISORDER IN OLDER HORSES AND PONIES

Pituitary Pars Intermedia Dysfunction (PPID), also known as Equine Cushing's Syndrome, is the most common hormonal disorder in older horses and ponies in the UK.

It is caused by changes in the pituitary gland at the base of the brain which normally regulates the release of important hormones into the blood stream. However, these changes mean the hormones are no longer properly controlled.

The scientific community still has many questions about the best way to identify and manage this important disease.

This study is being carried out by the Animal Health Trust, in collaboration with the Universities of Liverpool and Nottingham. If you have experience of PPID (this includes anyone who owns or cares for a horse/pony with PPID and vets who treat them) we would like to invite you to inform researchers what you would like to know about PPID. Whether that's a question around how the disease is diagnosed, the best way to treat it or what the long term prognosis is?

This will help us to identify gaps in the current available information known as 'uncertainties'. Uncertainties are essentially unanswered questions that cannot be answered by up to date information based on research evidence. The most important uncertainties need to be identified so that future research can be prioritised in these areas.

Funding for research is limited and it is important for research organisations to understand what the real priorities are for owners of horses with PPID and the vets treating them, in order to allow the development of appropriate research programmes providing practical answers to your questions.

If you own or care for a horse/pony with PPID or are a vet that treats them (or you have done in the past) please click on this link to have your say!

If you have any questions or for further information please contact the Project Investigator Becky Tatum BSc(Hons): Email: becky.tatum@aht.org.uk Telephone: 01638 751000 Ext. 1241

Says Sally Edwards and Jo WareFrensham Common, rrey

Official. The National Trust does not own or have any other interest on the common land apart from the burial mounds .............. read more

5 Star Royal Windsor Horse Show

Nick Skelton

"The man at the council offices in the Isle of Wight said that if they stopped adopting/resurfacing bridle paths, the council would need to close down that department" - Tony Barnett

Horseytalk.net EXCLUSIVE

RIDER RIGHTS

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Says Sandra Smith

Says Sandra SmithThe speed required to ensure that a gate closes is greater than the velocity required to amputate a finger, crush a child or the head of a dog, trap a push or wheelchair, or – literally - tear a hole in the side of a horse ......... read more

Riders use bodycams and hi-viz bibs to slow drivers

Jocelle Lovell at the stables

Horse riders in the Vale of Glamorgan are wearing body cameras and high-visibility bibs that look like police uniform to slow down drivers.

Jocelle Lovell has been campaigning for drivers to "pass wide and slow" since her 13-year-old daughter was thrown from her horse in Penarth.

South Wales Police said the bibs were "clearly intended" to resemble police uniforms and "confuse" the public.

It said riders had been "abused" by the public because they felt "misled".

But an inspector has encouraged the use of cameras to capture evidence of poor driving.

Ms Lovell said some drivers "genuinely don't know what to do" while others "swear, beep horns and are abusive".

But Ms Lovell said the high-vis bibs with checks that "look a bit like police checks [are] quite good because it slows the traffic down and it also help people see us".

Insp Lisa Gore, from South Wales Police, said riders were encouraged to wear high visibility clothing but added that these particular bibs were "clearly intended to create a resemblance to mounted police officers".

She said they could "confuse the public and have created situations where riders have been abused by members of the public who feel they are being misled".

Insp Gore added: "Some riders have reported drivers sounding their horns and revving their engines to frighten horses because they feel misled.

"We want to ensure the public make an informed decision about wearing such clothing," she added.

Rider Jocelle Lovell: 'A lot of drivers don't know how to pass horses'

'Video evidence'

Ms Lovell always wears a body camera when riding and said other riders wore them on their helmets.

"If something happens we can give it to the police as video evidence," she said.

"It's a shame because it takes a bit of the fun out of riding."

She started wearing cameras after an incident involving her daughter, Chloe.

Chloe and her horse Seren

Chloe said: "I was riding along on the road... and a truck came past on the tightest part of this bend and instead of slowing down just zoomed passed.

"I ended up falling off into the middle of the road. He could clearly see me in the middle of the road but he just kept on going.

"It knocked my horse's confidence for quite a while."

Ms Lovell wants the Welsh Government to implement an annual public education road safety campaign to educate road users how to pass horses and riders safely.

The Welsh Government said it had met interested parties to discuss what could be done to promote safe driving when passing horses.

South Wales Police has reminded drivers of the importance of slowing down and passing with a wide space when over-taking horse riders.

A ride to raise awareness will start and finish at Cosmeston Farm Livery, Sully, Cardiff, on 21 May.

The BHS and Maureen Comber

How the BHS treats somebody who has been a loyal, dedicated and hard-working member for over 50 years.

DAY 1028

It is now 1028 days since the BHS shamefully dismissed Maureen Comber after more than 50-years of dedicated and hard-working service.

Maureen ComberStill no regret.

Still no sympathy.

Still no apology.

What is more they have still not paid her back the outstanding money they owe her.

How long can the BHS continue to behave in this disgraceful manner?

Other hard-working BHS members and volunteers beware. This is obviously the way you are going to be treated one day.

"We're backing Maureen"

Click here to read in full the shocking way
Maureen Comber was treated by the BHS

5 Star Royal Windsor Horse Show

Boyd Exell on Carriage Driving

Says Adrienne Yentis

Says Adrienne YentisA friend of mine recently was riding on the heath
and she came across a group of cattle strung out across the bridlepath with no way through – the only way off was to turn round. Fortunately her horse
remained calm throughout. But you can imagine how a nervous horse might react ........... read more

Ponies thriving one year after rescue

Gelligaer ponies rescue Kenny, Bradley and Laura from Llangynidr rescue now living happily at Redwings

In April 2016, we assisted RSPCA Cymru and Powys County Council with the removal of 11 horses and one foal from Llangynidr Common. Seven ponies and one foal were also rescued from Gelligaer Common with the support of RSPCA Cymru and Caerphilly County Council later that same day. Read more about the rescue operations here.

Ponies on Llangynidr (left) and Gelligaer (right) commons

Over the past year in our care, two further foals have been born to mares rescued from Llangynidr Common but, sadly, an older horse was put to sleep due to ongoing lameness. Of the group from Gelligaer Common, one pony sadly passed away, another is being rehomed by the RSPCA and a foal has been born at the Sanctuary.

These 21 horses are now under our permanent care and are thriving. However, while many of the horses have recovered physically, many are still very timid and in some cases fearful of human contact, so they will next be undergoing specialist handling programmes with our Behaviour team to help them trust people.

And in true Redwings style, both herds have been named after themes. The Llangynidr horses are all named after GB Olympic gold medallists from the 2016 Rio Games, including Laura, Kenny and Charlotte (Dujardin, of course!), and the Gelligaer ponies share adorable names with apples, such as Gala and Pippin.

Pippin, Kanzi, Brina & Gala from Gelligaer now

Nicola Berryman, Redwings Welfare Veterinary Surgeon, said: "All of these horses have come on in leaps and bounds since their rescue. I remember the day we took them from the commons; they were emaciated, had overgrown feet, poor teeth and simply wouldn't have survived. It's lovely to have seen them return to health and settle into their new home.

"However, because they are semi-feral horses, many of them are still very nervous when it comes to human contact, which can make routine care such as farriery visits and vaccinations very challenging. Wonderfully, some have come out of their shells – in particular the youngsters – and enjoy a nice scratch, but many have a long way to go and will require all the specialist skills and knowledge of our Behaviour team before they're all comfortable with even basic handling, which is essential for any future veterinary treatment."

Says Linda Wright

Says Linda WrightWe moved to a Shropshire location a year ago having surveyed the local OS map and noted the significant number of bridleways around the property. Sadly the map appears a total fiction. Scarce any of the bridleways are usable ........... read more

Issue of fly grazing comes to BBC Radio 4's The Archers

World Horse Welfare Fly Grazing

Youngster Huckleberry was the first horse taken in by a charity under the Control of Horses Act when he was rescued towards the end of 2015. He and another horse were being moved from one piece of land to another around Suffolk until they were discovered on an old rubbish dump, where sadly Huckleberry's companion was found dead. Thanks to the Control of Horses Act, Huckleberry was able to be removed and taken into World Horse Welfare's care where he has made a fantastic recovery.

Archers' character Lynda Snell may have a formidable reputation, but over the years avid fans know the real Lynda is as compassionate and kind-hearted as she is forthright. So when six injured and neglected ponies were unceremoniously dumped alongside her beloved Wolfgang and Constanza earlier this week she responded with kindness and concern.

Sadly, The Archers' storyline is a very real issue faced by vulnerable horses, communities, farmers, landowners and charities throughout the UK. Around 2,000 horses are estimated to be fly-grazed in England posing serious risks to horse welfare and often significant problems for those whose land the horses occupy without permission.

World Horse Welfare, along with a collaboration of charities, welfare and rural organisations, campaigned tirelessly for the Control of Horses Act which came into force in May 2015 and gives greater power to public and private landowners to remove horses grazed on their land without permission. Early results show that the numbers of fly-grazed horses in England have reduced since the Act was introduced but there is still more which needs to be done.

World Horse Welfare Chief Executive, Roly Owers, said:

"As a coalition we campaigned for almost three years for tougher legislation to tackle fly-grazing which blights local communities and puts thousands of horses' lives at risk every year… however, that there is still more work to be done. Awareness of the Act, and the willingness of more local authorities and other landowners to use it are key to its success in tackling fly-grazing, which is just one driver of the UK's current horse crisis."

So, if you end up in Lynda's position, what should you do?

Under the Control of Horses Act 2015, both public and private landowners can immediately detain horses left on their land and take them to a safer environment if needed.  Providing the landowner notifies the police within 24 hours that they have seized the horses under the Act (and the horse owner if known), after four working days the landowner assumes ownership of the horses.  (Where the horse owner is not known, it can be a good idea to post a notice by the horses saying they will be seized under the Act.)  The Act provides landowners with a number of options on what to do with the horses, such as gifting them to a charity, selling them or as a last resort, humane euthanasia.

If horses appear to be abandoned or dumped and you don't know if they have permission to be there or not, then contact the landowner as soon as possible to find out. It is then the landowner's responsibility to enforce the Control of Horses Act. Guidance for private landowners on using the Act can be found on the National Equine Welfare Council (NEWC) website here.

If you have any welfare concerns for a horse or pony, whether they appear to be fly-grazing or not, then you can call World Horse Welfare's welfare line on: 08000 480 180

Says Maureen ComberI have been given an ASBO by the Hampshire County Council for standing up for riders rights.

How many other people have been silenced by Hampshire County Council? ........... read more

5 Star Royal Windsor Horse Show

Anna Williams on competing 

This little pony could barely walk
because his hooves hadn't been trimmed
in 10 YEARS!

Says Tony BarnettGATES OR STILE’S WILL ONLY BE LAWFUL AS LONG AS THE REASONS FOR THE INSTALLATIONS ARE SERVING THE PURPOSE FOR WHICH THEY WERE INTENDED.

ANY STOPPING UP OR CLOSING OFF OF RIGHTS OF WAY SHOULD BE CHALLENGED FOR APPROVAL/CONSENT FROM THE APPROPRIATE MINISTER OF THE CROWN ........... read more

NAF Shining Star for January 2017.

January's NAF Shining Star is awarded to Amelia Brenna-Vaccaro

Fourteen year-old Amelia Brenna-Vaccaro from York, a bubbly and enthusiastic member of the North Yorkshire Junior Academy, has been awarded the NAF Shining Star for January 2017.

Amelia was nominated for the award by Lead Coach Hannah Barker who said the following about her nominee "Amelia has been a constant member of our junior Area academy. She has two 148cm ponies she brings, which she is bringing on and competing successfully. Recently she has qualified for Blue Chip. Amelia is always smiling and enthusiastic to coach, she listens well and her and her ponies are constantly improving. Amelia totally understands the importance of her flatwork and training. It is great to see her win this award to encourage her enthusiasm"

Amelia began her ridden career on Hamish, the tiny coloured terror whom she rode in the show ring at the tender age of two years-old. From there she progressed, at the age of six years-old, where she would take Tilly the 12.2hh pony that would take on anything but only at a trot. It is was on board Tilly that Amelia learned to jump and in 2014 Amelia joined British Showjumping after being kindly lent a friend showjumping pony. They hit it off straight away making it through to the 128 cm Stepping Stones at the British Showjumping National Championships, finishing in an amazing 8th place.

When she was told of her award Amelia said, "I was so surprised when my mum told me. It is really over whelming to think I have been picked out of all the nominees from throughout the country and that Hannah has taken the time to nominate me! Being a member of the academy has really helped boost my confidence.  There is something different to challenge you in each session and it is always something you would not think of doing at home. I want to say a big thank you to Hannah for nominating me and for being such a great Coach!" 

Says Linda WrightWe moved to a Shropshire location a year ago having surveyed the local OS map and noted the significant number of bridleways around the property. Sadly the map appears a total fiction. Scarce any of the bridleways are usable ........... read more

Horseytalk - Product of the Week

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For more information and to find your nearest stockist please contact Abbey England on 01565 650343 or visit www.ridingbitz.com or www.abbeyengland.com.

Says Steve YandallSays Steve Yandall

Grazing is always used as an excuse for fencing And fencing creates problems for riders read more

Caption Corner
Send us your caption for this photo

Send us your caption for this photo

Says Naomi Smith

Says Naomi SmithIt is all too possible to round a corner on horseback and come upon a group of cattle with no prior warning -this WILL result in a horse being badly spooked at best, bolting at worst -it is only a matter of time ........... read more

Congratulations

Congratulations, Sir Lee

Congratulations, Sir Lee 

Congratulations, Nick CBE


Congratulations, Nick CBE

 

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