A yawn can signal something other than boredom or drowsiness, it may mean a horse is frustrated or unhappy.
There's a surprisingly simple way of predicting whether a spooking horse will turn to the right or left.
Even the worst feeding-related behavioral problems can be solved with patient and consistent training.
Here are 10 ways to reduce a horse’s anxiety without resorting to sedatives or tranquilizers.
Repeated concussion can lead to footsoreness and hoof cracks.
Is your mare perfect one day and a demon the next? If so, you’re not alone. Learn steps that you can take to help manage your mare’s moods.
With a few simple exercises a horse can learn to accept having his hooves handled.
Researchers say that a horse’s face may be as expressive as a dog’s.
Research shows that music may help your horse relax and perform better.
Research suggests that mares are more attracted to stallions who have deeper whinnies.
New research suggests that your horse may seek shade for a different reason than you might have thought.
To head off problems on the trail, make sure your leadership and connection with your horse are solid while you are still at home.
As a natural horsemanship clinician for more than two decades, I have learned that horses can help people become not only better riders but better partners, friends and parents.
To teach a horse to keep a respectful distance, you must control his feet, earn his trust and establish your leadership.
Horses buck for various reasons. Here are solutions to help fix the problem, whatever the cause.
A trusting relationship will not only help resolve a horse’s aversion to having his ears handled but will head off future behavioral problems.
Contrary to popular belief, pawing may have nothing to do with boredom.
Take a few simple steps to keep your horse calm during Independence Day celebrations.
Who's the boss in your little herd? Here are some clues to understanding where a horse stands in the pecking order.
When the prescription for my recovering horse was “no ring work,” I learned to use trail time to brush up on my skills and improve my relationship with my horse.
Even with the best intentions, you can stress out your horse with too much handling. Instead, focus on quality over quantity when you interact with him.
Do some personality traits make a horse more likely to become a cribber?