Clinics Clinics are a great way to learn in a group setting. TTPH offers a wide variety of clinics. If you would like to host a clinic please call and to discuss. Clinics Offered: 1/2 day Full Day Two-Three Day Mini Clinics- Mini clinics are great if you would like to come for a few hours with a group of friends! Beginners-Advanced Horseman & women Types of clinics: Groundwork/Foundation Colt Starting Horsemanship Performance Reining Roping Working Cow Reined Cow Horse Versatility Ranch Horse Extreme Trail Obstacles Lead Changes Cow Work Rollback Stops Spins Pattern Maneuvers Mechanical Flag *Contract for each clinic participant *Minimum number of participants required/ Depending on location Call for more clinic info 4795186522
Host a Clinic! Hosting a clinic is the easiest way to learn how to train your own horse and to make a profit for your facility. At each clinic you will receive the tools in a group, fun setting to be successful! How it works: You choose facility, type of clinic, and how many participants. Tinker will receive a flat fee of $500 per day plus meals/traveling expense/room. Very reasonable rates!
Mechanical Flag What are the benefits of flag lessons? *improves control *improves stops *improves roll backs *improves overall problems: stops, turns, & backing * improves your horse's thinking ability It helps improve all disciplines: reining, working cow, team penning & sorting, versatility ranch horse, cutting, & more.
The mechanical flag has adjustable speed to allow your horse and you to learn at the rate that is appropriate for your level. The adjustable speed allows for a perfect environment for learning on your horse. So if you are a first time beginner or an advanced rider preparing for your next show Pro-Cutter Mechanical Flag lessons are for you!!
Lead Changes Having lead change issues? Get help from a professional !
The purpose of a lead change is to change direction without breaking gait. A lead change is really one of the most complicated maneuver we do with our horses. A lead change is something all horses can do. For some horses, a lead change comes natural and is easy to do, others need a little help. The same goes for riders, a lead change is something every rider can do. Some riders just need a little help and instruction from a professional.
Rollbacks Rollbacks are a necessary maneuver not only for reining, but for working cow horses, ranch versatility horses, cutting, and ranch horses. Every reining pattern or ranch reining pattern requires two rollbacks maneuvers. It is important to know how to properly execute A rollback. What is a rollback? It is a sliding stop followed by the rider turning horse 180°. To preform a rollback properly you must complete a sliding stop, pause, and ask the horse rotate back on his haunches and lope off in the direction you came from. Simple right? A rollback receives more penalties than any other maneuvers. -Why is a rollback so difficult? It is the technicality of two separate maneuvers. A rollback should look effortless and should only be a slight touch on the horses neck and the rider should have a light hand.
Spins Whether you are doing a reining pattern or a ranch reining pattern, a spin is a signature move of each. The spin shows the ability of the horse to move quickly on the front end while keeping the hind end in one place. What is a spin? A spin is a fast paced 360 degree turn on the horses haunches. The horse is asked and required to step rhythmically with his front end around his rear legs. A correct spin shows the horse to always be crossing the outside front leg over the inside front leg. Every reining pattern required at least four spins in each direction. You can receive a plus or minus. It is important to know how to work the spin properly and effortlessly to receive the desired plus score.
Sliding Stop The sliding stop is preformed by slowing the horse from a lope to a stop position by bringing the back legs under the horse in a locked position while sliding on the back feet. To property execute this maneuver, the horse should enter the stop position by bending the back legs further under the body while at the same time maintaining forward motion, ground contact, and cantering with the front legs. This should be done in a straight line while maintaining ground contact with the back legs.