Category Archives: Uncategorized

An Invitation To Ride

She’s Got a Ticket to Ride! Does your horse line up for you at the mounting block and then stand patiently while you sort out your stirrups and girth? Many horses don’t, often because they haven’t been trained in a … Continue reading

Tai Chi Riding in Portugal

Top Tips for Hips “I can’t believe how much these small changes influenced Maurice!” said Rachael at the end of her riding lesson with me. Like many riders, Rachael finds it hard to release her hips and follow the horse’s movement. If you find this to … Continue reading

Helen Chats with Becky Chapman

 Helen got chatting with Becky Chapman about what she is going to be sharing with us at the conference. Listen to their chat to hear how Becky began with Clicker Training and how she used Clicker Training in the ring … Continue reading

Ben Hart chats with Helen about the Equine Clicker Conference

Helen Chats With Ben Hart If you are yet to purchase your conference tickets you can click here as a few tickets are still available More Blogs on the Conference, Helen interviewed the other speakers too!  

Helen Chats with Dr Helen Spence

Helen Gilbertson has been busy interviewing all the speakers about what they might have in store for you at The Equine Clicker Conference. Helen Spence was the first Conference speaker she got a chance to chat with. Hope you all … Continue reading

Clicker Weekend April 2012

A group of people arrived with their horses for the first of my 2012 Clicker Weekends, which run throughout summer. It was a great weekend, with lovely people and horses and we worked on a huge range of behaviours, which … Continue reading

Cinderella, you shall go to the ball . . .

By ‘ball’ I mean the Clix College Launch Party and when I say “you shall go” I actually mean you’re premiering! We’ve celebrated so it is now official; Clix College is launched! The launch party was wonderful. What a fantastic … Continue reading

Teach Leading using Clicker Training

There is more to leading than meets the eye – the horse must understand a lot of different cues from the headcollar and handler: To come forward when they feel pressure behind their ears To stop when they feel pressure … Continue reading