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Conformation Corner


Horse #3 is an FEI-level and champion in reining, where elevating the forehand and loading the hocks are required. Lumbosacral gap (LS) – Excellent. Rear triangle – Slightly shorter on the ilium side, which helps aid in sustained compression of the hindquarters and is thus an aid in his job. Stifle placement – Just below sheath level, allowing


for some length of stride while not causing duress while sustaining compression. Pillar of support – It emerges well in front of the withers


for lightness of the forehand and into the rear quarter of the hoof for soundness. Humerus – Of moderate length and well angled from


elbow to point of shoulder, which aids in lightness of the forehand while allowing reach. Base of neck – Well above the point of shoulder for more lightness of the forehand.


Horse #4 is a champion cutting horse that was photographed at 20 years of age and still competes in the open classes with an amateur rider. Her sport requires loading the hocks and elevating the forehand in order to get that cat-like movement that scores well; however, her sport rewards a head and neck much lower to the ground. Lumbosacral gap (LS) – Excellent. Rear triangle – Slightly shorter on the ilium side, which helps aids in sustained compression of the hindquarters and is thus an aid in her job. Stifle placement – Just below sheath level, allowing


for some length of stride while not causing duress while sustaining compression. Pillar of support – It emerges in front of the withers for


some lightness of the forehand and into the rear quarter of the hoof for soundness. Humerus – Of moderate length and well angled from


elbow to point of shoulder, which aids in lightness of the forehand while allowing reach. Base of neck – Slightly above a high point of shoulder, adding a bit of lightness.


Horse #5 is a highly decorated Olympic dressage horse that was very capable of uphill movement. He retired from competition in his late teens. Lumbosacral gap (LS) – Excellent. Rear triangle – Shortest on the ilium side. Stifle placement – Just below sheath level, allowing for sustained compression as well as the degree of extension required in his job. Pillar of support – It emerges well in front of the


withers for lightness of the forehand and into the rear quarter of the hoof for soundness.


66 May/June 2018 5 4 3 Humerus – Short to moderate in length and of a fairly


steep rise, producing some knee action while aiding in lightness.


Base of neck – Well above the point of shoulder for more lightness of the forehand.


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