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border on principles include: the horse must be will- ing to respond as asked; be as relaxed as the moment allows and rounded in his topline to carry the rider ef- fectively; be as symmetrical as physically possible in all exercises at the three gaits to remain sound; and be generally happy in a suitable job. More principles to fol- low include: “Ask often, be satisfied with little, reward generously” (Baucher); “Get the horse to appear as if he goes as of his own accord” and “Get him to enjoy him- self in the exercise” (L’Hotte); and “Never deal with a horse when upset” (Xenophon). Perhaps Josipovich and Heydebreck said it best in


The Service Horse (1930): “The goal of dressage is to eliminate the stiffness of the horses’ joints, to devel- op their maneuverability and in particular, a facility of movement resulting from an equilibrium that allows them to go for a long time, much longer than untrained horses, while using less effort.”


JP Giacomini’s career spans 52 years and he has trained close to 20 Grand Prix horses and worked on thousands of remedial horses of many breeds, in Europe and the U.S. He studied under of Nuno Oliveira and later at the National Portuguese Stud of Alter Real. He has produced international winners in all three disciplines and invented a unique training method called “Endotapping.” JP can be reached at jpgiacomini@gmail.com.


70 March/April 2019


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