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Horse #6 is an Olympic eventer and national team representative and was capable of elevating his forehand in dressage as well as over fences; however, dressage was his weakest phase. Lumbosacral gap (LS) – Excellent. Rear triangle – Equal on the ilium and femur (point of


hip to stifle protrusion) sides, a jumper trait. Stifle placement – Well below sheath level for length of


stride as well as scope over fences. 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 – Short to moderate in length and of a fairly


steep rise, allowing quick clearance with the knees while aiding in lightness. Base of neck – Above a high point of shoulder, adding some more lightness.


Horse #7 is a World Cup champion jumper that retired just before turning 21 and seldom had a rail down. Lumbosacral gap (LS) – Excellent. Rear triangle – Equal on the ilium and femur (point of


hip to stifle protrusion) sides, a jumper trait. Stifle placement – Well below sheath level for length of


stride as well as scope over fences. 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 – Short and showing a steep rise from elbow


to point of shoulder, which results in quickness of the front legs over a fence. This configuration also adds to lightness of the forehand. Base of neck – Above a high point of shoulder, adding some more lightness.


More Thoughts You may have noticed that the horses with jobs that entail sustaining some level of compression of the hindquarters are shorter on the ilium side than on the femur side and that those with jobs requiring coiling and releasing the spring created by the hindquarters are equal on ilium and femur sides. You may have even noticed the differences


About Judy: Judy has researched equine conformation for 30 years and has written three books on the subject (the most recent, an e-book). She travels world-wide giving conformation clinics for all disciplines. Judy also analyzes individual horses based on photos and gives breeding consultations. Learn more at www.jwequine.com.


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in stifle placement to go along with the ranges of motion required to perform specific tasks. For these reasons, when someone uses the term ‘a good hip,’ I then ask, “Good for what purpose?”


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HudsonAquatic.com Warmbloods Today 67


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