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Horseytalk.net EXCLUSIVE

RIDER RIGHTS

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Tony Barnett has done amazingly with the forestry commission fight"Without horseytalk we might as well all dig a hole and jump into it."

- Maureen Comber

Escaped horses force M11 closure near Harlow

Escaped horses force M11 closure near Harlow

Drivers were stranded on a motorway for more than two hours after 12 horses escaped onto the carriageway.

Police were forced to close the M11 near Harlow, Essex, on Saturday night while the animals were rounded up.

The motorway was shut in both directions between junctions 6 and 7 from about 23:50 BST, and did not reopen until 02:00.

Eleven of the horses were coaxed back into a field, while the last one was taken away in a horsebox.

Motorists stuck in the traffic took to social media, with many branding it "#M11horsegate".

Escaped horses force M11 closure near Harlow

Reality TV star Jodie Marsh tweeted she had been caught in queuing traffic, saying: "Just got home after being stuck for over two hours on the #M11 because 12 horses were loose on the motorway.

"It wasn't too bad actually; we had quite a laugh in the car and we're assured the horses are safe."

Escaped horses force M11 closure near Harlow

Another Twitter user, Joanna Chivers, said: "At least I can say I was there for the great M11 horse round-up of 2018!"

Escaped horses force M11 closure near Harlow

Others were not quite so happy about the lengthy delays.

Former MP Brooks Newmark tweeted that traffic had not moved for two and a half hours and "@HighwaysEngland and @M11Info have been utterly useless keeping us informed as to what is going on. Traffic must be backed up several miles by now. #M11horsegate #M11".

Escaped horses force M11 closure near Harlow

I just love the first page of horseytalk

Tony Barnett has done amazingly with the forestry commission fightTony Barnett has done amazingly with the forestry commission fight

Please pass my congratulations to him
Charlotte Hunt

Ahhh... that's good!

Says Steve YandallThis sign is illegal

Equestrians are entitled to use this route - legally.
There are thousands of other illegal signs all over the country banning equestrians.

THEY MUST BE REMOVED

Hunt for men who left horse to die in road and fled with trap it was pulling after the panicked animal bolted and smashed into a car

Hunt for men who left horse to die in road and fled with trap it was pulling after the panicked animal bolted and smashed into a car

- She was left 'bleeding profusely' from wounds to front and legs, but owners fled

- Family in the car escaped unscathed despite mare shattering the windscreen

- RSPCA is appealing to trace the owners who left horse to bleed in the r

Read more ....

Steve McCarronSays Steve McCarron

What is the point of the OPEN SPACES SOCIETY if it does not act to preserve open spaces ..............
read more

 

THE BEST BRITISH HORSE RACINGS

THE BEST BRITISH HORSE RACINGS

Horse racing is one of the most ancient sports of all time.

As it was very popular with the royalty of British society, it soon earned the title of "Sport of Kings". With racing taking place in Britain all year, there is always some interesting top-notch events not to be missed.

No matter whether you just want to keep yourself updated or bet on races, by registering at betway.com, you will find everything you need to know about horse racings and many other kinds of sport betting.

This prestigious bookmaker also rewards its players from the first time they start wagering.

Temporary. What does it mean?

Temporary. What does it mean?Different inspectors have different meanings
For Chailey, it was 20-years.
For Chobham, it was six-months.
For Odiham, it was five-years x twice ......... read more

The 'back yard' pony
now on the road to recovery

The 'back yard' pony now on the road to recovery

Just over two weeks ago, World Horse Welfare received a call from a distressed woman who had discovered a pony in her central Stoke-on-Trent back garden. It came to light that the woman's 13 year old granddaughter had acquired the pony after responding to an online advertisement and the previous owner had then 'delivered' the young colt to their small back yard.

The caller knew that her back yard was not a suitable environment for this pony and was also very concerned that neither her nor her granddaughter had the knowledge or resources to care for him.

The 'back yard' pony now on the road to recovery

World Horse Welfare Field Officer Rachel Andrews, was thankfully able to work with the RSPCA who attended the location to assess the pony and organised temporary accommodation for him before Rachel then transported him to the safety of World Horse Welfare's Penny Farm Rescue and Rehoming Centre.

The friendly little colt, now named Mr Melvin Andrews after the Field Officer, Rachel, and RSPCA Inspector Melvin, is flourishing in his new (and much more suitable) environment where he is already a favourite with many visitors who have travelled to meet this famous pony!

Melvin (as his friends call him) is settling in well to life at the farm. His groom, Katie Grimshaw, said: "Melvin was understandably a bit subdued when he arrived but he's come out of his shell a bit and shown that he's a very sweet little pony who has a bit of a cheeky side! He's already popular with visitors to the Centre – everybody seems to have heard his story and people especially love his name!

"Our first priority was giving him a thorough bath and clipping his hair so we could properly assess his condition and treat him for lice. He was infested with them and had clearly been badly neglected as his skin was in a terrible state.

The 'back yard' pony now on the road to recovery

"He's also very underweight so we will be building him up slowly to help him regain his strength.

"We're looking forward to working with him over the next few months to get him fit and healthy so that he can find the good home that all horses and ponies deserve."

World Horse Welfare Field Officer, Rachel Andrews, said: "We're seeing sick or young ponies being dumped and abandoned when their owners no longer want them, and it would be a worry if online free ad sites are used in this way. Many provide advice on the commitment required to take on a horse. 

"Every horse and pony deserves responsible ownership, which includes responsible breeding, selling and rehoming.  We're just glad that Melvin the pony has settled in well at our Penny Farm Rescue and Rehoming Centre and has already shown himself to be lovely a little pony and we hope in time we can find him a good home."

The 'back yard' pony now on the road to recovery

Horseytalk.net Interview

Harriet Morris-BaumberHarriet Morris-Baumber

Would you like to be part of a team, supporting talented up and coming event horses? 

Now, is the ideal time to join the 'Made in Yorkshire' syndicate, the brain child of event rider and trainer, Harriet Morris-Baumber.

If you have always wanted to be involved in the sport of eventing without actually getting into the saddle, the 'Made in Yorkshire' syndicate provides a perfect opportunity to be part of the action.
........... read more

EquestrianCupid.com - the best horse-lover dating site!
EquestrianCupid.com - the best horse-lover dating site!

What BREXIT means for British Racing and the movement of horses between Britain, Ireland and France

What BREXIT means for British Racing and the movement of horses between Britain, Ireland and France

BHA Executive Director Will Lambe speaks to @halo_straight about what #Brexit means for #BritishRacing and the movement of horses between Britain, Ireland and France.

Details........   

Keeping our country side safe for walkers

Saddle Research Trust

Hello!

"The man at the council offices in the Isle of Wight said that if they stopped adopting/resurfacing bridle paths, the council would need to close down that department" - Tony Barnett

Horseytalk.net EXCLUSIVE

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Says Sandra Smith

Says Sandra SmithThe speed required to ensure that a gate closes is greater than the velocity required to amputate a finger, crush a child or the head of a dog, trap a push or wheelchair, or – literally - tear a hole in the side of a horse ......... read more

Call to horse owners to remove ragwort

Call to horse owners to remove ragwort

Call to horse owners to remove ragwortWith the poisonous plant ragwort emerging now ready to flower in July, World Horse Welfare is reminding owners to take steps to remove any plants from fields and paddocks that their horse has access to.

Chief Field Officer Claire Gordon is urging owners to remove the plant which, if eaten, can cause irreparable liver damage to horses. 

"It's vital that your horse doesn't eat ragwort, and you can't assume they will choose not to eat it.

"Spraying in April and early May while the plant is growing is the most effective way to eradicate it from your pasture, but you must be able to rest the field after spraying.  For those without access to additional grazing, pulling the whole plant up - including the roots - is the next best option.

"It's best to do this at the seedling or rosette stage, before the plant flowers and while the ground is still soft - so the sooner you act, the better.

"Seeds can remain in the ground for 15 years before germination, so even if you've removed ragwort in previous years, it's important to do it again every year."

Download the ragwort leaflet now for more information and advice.

What should I do if I see ragwort on land used for grazing or hay production?

  • Identify the land owner or manager in the first instance and contact them directly to resolve the issue. 

  • In England, if the land owner or manager cannot be identified or located, complaints can be made to Natural England, who can issue enforcement notices. 

  • In Scotland, if co-operation between landowners, occupiers and managers isn't possible, the issue should be referred to the local Scottish Government Rural Payments and Inspections Directorate Area Office.

  • In Wales, primary responsibility for ragwort control is on the occupier of the land and they should be approached in the first instance. However, Welsh Ministers may serve a notice requiring the occupier to take action to prevent the spread of the weeds. You can report an environmental incident here.

The BHS and Maureen Comber

How the BHS treats somebody who has been a loyal, dedicated and hard-working member for over 50 years.

DAY 1416

It is now 1416 days since the BHS shamefully dismissed Maureen Comber after more than 50-years of dedicated and hard-working service.

Maureen ComberStill no regret.

Still no sympathy.

Still no apology.

What is more they have still not paid her back the outstanding money they owe her.

How long can the BHS continue to behave in this disgraceful manner?

Other hard-working BHS members and volunteers beware. This is obviously the way you are going to be treated one day.

"We're backing Maureen"

Click here to read in full the shocking way
Maureen Comber was treated by the BHS

What would your horse do if he saw this ?

What would your horse do if he saw this ?

Says Adrienne Yentis

Says Adrienne YentisA friend of mine recently was riding on the heath
and she came across a group of cattle strung out across the bridlepath with no way through – the only way off was to turn round. Fortunately her horse
remained calm throughout. But you can imagine how a nervous horse might react ........... read more

BGA Launches Groom's Minds Support Line

BGA Launches Groom's Minds Support Line

As part of the on-going Groom's Minds mental health awareness project the British Grooms Association (BGA) have launched the Groom's Minds Support Line – supported by Racing Welfare, a telephone helpline for BGA members. 

The free helpline is a significant step forwards for the equestrian industry and has been provided for those grooms having challenges within the workplace, or life in general, and who need someone to talk to. It offers callers confidential support and advice on a range of mental health and wellbeing issues, provided by trained helpers. 

Simone Sear, Director of Welfare at Racing Welfare said, "We are delighted to be to collaborating with the British Grooms Association on this project. We recognise that a number of the BGA's members will fall under the care of both organisations and as such we are very happy to be able to offer assistance to its members through our established support line. We look forward to developing our partnership with the BGA and feel that building associations between racing with the wider equestrian community, combined with the sharing of knowledge and resources that goes with this, can only be a positive for those working within the equine industry as a whole." Lucy Katan, Executive Director of the BGA added, "A survey conducted by the BGA in October 2017 revealed that over 70% of grooms have been bullied (including being the recipient of derogatory comments) within the workplace, either by their employer or by fellow workers and 83% of grooms who responded are suffering from stress and/or mental wellbeing problems. The provision of the Groom's Minds Support Line is a significant step forwards in offering grooms across the industry the fundamental emotional support they need and one we are exceptionally proud to be able to provide."

The Groom's Minds Support Line offers a 24 hour, 7 days a week service, with a trained helper always ready to talk. To find out how to access the support line go to britishgrooms.org.uk/grooms-minds

Says Linda Wright

Says Linda WrightWe moved to a Shropshire location a year ago having surveyed the local OS map and noted the significant number of bridleways around the property. Sadly the map appears a total fiction. Scarce any of the bridleways are usable ........... read more

MP returns to Parliament after breaking back in horse riding accident

MP returns to Parliament after breaking back in horse riding accident

An MP who broke his back in a riding accident has returned to work.

Owen Paterson, the MP for north Shropshire, was out riding in January when he fell from his horse, breaking three vertebrae.

Speaking in the commons at Prime Minister's Questions, Mr Paterson extended his "heartfelt thanks" to the staff who treated him.

He said previously the horse "landed" on his head and that he felt "lucky to be alive".

Addressing the commons, Mr Paterson, a Conservative, who was wearing a neck brace, said: "I would like to register my heartfelt thanks to all the staff at the Midland Centre for Spinal Injuries and the Robert Jones and Agnes Hunt Trust in my constituency.

"Without their extraordinary skill, professionalism and simple human kindness, I would not be here today."

Theresa May said everyone was pleased to see him back in the chamber.

Says Maureen ComberI have been given an ASBO by the Hampshire County Council for standing up for riders rights.

How many other people have been silenced by Hampshire County Council? ........... read more

Trekking firm closes because riders 'too fat' for horses

A horse-trekking firm says it is having to close - in part - because riders are getting too fat.

Numbers of people turned away from Babeny Farm on Dartmoor because they broke weight restrictions has risen by about 30% in the past seven years.

Boss Dee Dee Wilkinson said the trend puts the animals' health at risk and she cannot afford to buy larger horses.

It comes after a study by the Animal Health Trust into the impact of riders being too heavy for their horses.

Ms Wilkinson said: "We are finding increasingly that people are getting heavier, so we are unable to let them ride as it isn't fair on the horses."

Danger to the horses include back injuries and lameness.

Riders are asked their height and weight before booking, but anyone over 16 stone is turned away.

Anyone who is clinically obese is also turned away because of the risk they could not handle a bigger horse.

Ms Wilkinson, who has 13 horses, said the increase in overweight riders was one of the reasons for the trekking firm announcing it is to close.

She said the main reasons were term-time restrictions on when families can take holidays and rising insurance costs.

"Obesity has become really noticeable over the last seven years and it has been increasing," said Ms Wilkinson who gets about 40 customers over an average summer weekend.

"I've had 5ft (1.5m) tall people who are 16 stone (102kg) and a 12-year-old who was 12 stone (76kg) and we don't have the horses for them," she said.

"We are also getting more people who are 18-25 stone (114-156kg).

She added: "We're not about ostracizing a part of society, it's simply for the safety of the horses and the riders."

Last year the Great Yorkshire Show asked 12 competing riders to dismount because of concerns about them being too heavy for their horses, the second time the show had taken such action.

Animal Health Trust vet Dr Sue Dyson is aiming to produce "definitive guidelines" on weight and horse size ratios which will make it safer for horses and riders.

She said: "It needed to be addressed urgently because people are getting heavier at an alarming rate.

"We as vets face it on a daily basis when we have to tell people that they are too heavy for their horses."

Says Sally Edwards and Jo WareFrensham Common, rrey

Official. The National Trust does not own or have any other interest on the common land apart from the burial mounds .............. read more

Lara Boman May's NAF Shining Star

Lara Boman May's NAF Shining Star

Nine year-old Lara Boman from Newmarket, Suffolk has been awarded May's NAF Shining Star after demonstrating her drive for progression and a professional attitude towards competition as a member of the Suffolk Junior Academy.

Lara was put forward for the award by Suffolk Junior Academy Coach Mia Palles Clark "Lara has been an active member of our academy for the last 18 months. She's dedicated and full of enthusiasm for the sport. Lara is a serious rider and loves to compete, she always behaves professionally and pats her pony regardless of it being the best round ever or slightly less than perfect! She sets a great example to other academy members. It's a huge step she's made in such a short time from unaffiliated 70cm classes to joining the academy and attending her first British Showjumping Pony Premier Show. She has competed for the Suffolk academy in the mini team at Addington and won her class and is now looking forward to representing the team at the National Junior Academy Championships in August.

"She is a lovely young lady that I am very proud of with a bright future in showjumping. She is the example of the academy system working exactly as it should to help and support riders and their parents to start in British Showjumping and progress accordingly."

After starting her riding career in the Pony Club at the age of 3, Lara joined British Showjumping in 2016 and with the support of her coach Mia Palles Clark, has come on in leaps and bounds. Lara commented "I felt so happy to become a NAF Shining Star, it's very exciting and I want to say a big thank you to Mia for nominating me and for all her help. Showjumping is really fun, I love winning and enjoy being able to go to compete and train with my friends. Being a member of the Academy allows me to compete as part of a team and represent Suffolk which is really good."

Says Tony BarnettGATES OR STILE’S WILL ONLY BE LAWFUL AS LONG AS THE REASONS FOR THE INSTALLATIONS ARE SERVING THE PURPOSE FOR WHICH THEY WERE INTENDED.

ANY STOPPING UP OR CLOSING OFF OF RIGHTS OF WAY SHOULD BE CHALLENGED FOR APPROVAL/CONSENT FROM THE APPROPRIATE MINISTER OF THE CROWN ........... read more

New senior research shows even healthy older horses have increased insulin responses

New senior research shows even healthy older horses have increased insulin responses
Photo credit - Claire Dyett

New research, conducted in collaboration with SPILLERS® shows that even healthy older horses have increased insulin responses, compared to younger horses, in response to a starch rich or starch and sugar rich meal. This suggests that older horses, whether or not they have been diagnosed with insulin dysregulation, need an appropriate diet and management plan to help minimise the risks associated with insulin dysregulation such as laminitis.

Insulin is a hormone produced by the pancreas. The release of insulin signals cells, especially in the muscle and liver, to take up glucose from the blood. A high level of insulin in the blood (hyperinsulinemia) may or may not be accompanied by insulin resistance (failure of cells to respond appropriately to insulin). This is why a new term insulin dysregulation is now used and refers collectively to excessive insulin responses to sugars, and/or fasting hyperinsulinaemia and/or insulin resistance.

Two new studies, conducted by WALTHAM®, who provides the science underpinning the SPILLERS® brand, in collaboration with Michigan State University, aimed to find out more about the relationship between insulin dysregulation, dietary adaptation, and aging to help guide more appropriate feeding regimens for senior horses.

Both studies investigated tissue insulin resistance and the insulin response in healthy adults compared to healthy senior horses adapted to diets with varying levels and sources of hydrolysable and structural carbohydrate (starch, sugar, and fibre).

Results from both studies showed insulin responses tend to increase with age in healthy horses, regardless of the diet they had been fed prior to evaluation. The insulin response, for example, was highest in the senior horses fed a starch rich meal even when they had been adapted to such a diet. 

Clare Barfoot, RNutr, the research and development manager at SPILLERS® said: "These studies confirm that even healthy older horses can have an increased insulin response compared to younger animals. This suggests that the energy sources used in the diet of senior horses and their effect on insulin dynamics need to be carefully considered. Practically, this means restricting the overall amount of starch and sugar in the diet especially for those horses that already have additional risk factors such as obesity, native breeding or PPID." 

These studies are two of a number of exciting SPILLERS® research collaborations aimed at helping to benefit the lives of senior horses in the UK and around the world.

References

1.   Rapson J.L. , Schott II H.C. , Nielsen B.D. , McCutcheon L.J. , Harris P.A. &  Geor R.J.   Effects of age and diet on glucose and insulin dynamics in the horse. Equine Veterinary Journal https://doi.org/10.1111/evj.12812

2.   Jacob, S. I., Geor, R. J., Weber, P. S. D., Harris, P. A. and McCue, M. E. (2018), Effect of age and dietary carbohydrate profiles on glucose and insulin dynamics in horses. Equine Vet J. 50: 249 - 254. https://doi.org/10.1111/evj.12745

Says Linda WrightWe moved to a Shropshire location a year ago having surveyed the local OS map and noted the significant number of bridleways around the property. Sadly the map appears a total fiction. Scarce any of the bridleways are usable ........... read more

Horseytalk - Product of the Week

Simple Steps for Perfect Paddocks

Simple Steps for Perfect Paddocks

Get pristine paddocks this summer with these simple steps from Suregrow Fertiliser.  

This Spring give your grassland the best start with Suregrow Fertiliser, specially developed for horses and ponies so they can remain in their paddocks during the fertilising process.

The fertiliser contains major nutrients including Nitrogen, Phosphorous and Sulphur which are key elements required for grass growth.

Simple Steps for Perfect Paddocks

The fertiliser stimulates root development, resulting in a denser sward and therefore suppressing weed growth. After in depth research and development Suregrow Fertiliser has been designed to be slow release and low in nitrogen avoiding lush high protein grass which can be harmful.

Give your paddocks a boost, whilst safeguarding them from mineral deficiency with CSM.

A granular blend of calcified seaweed, CSM is created from sustainable sources, sun dried sea salt and a natural source of Magnesium.  This helps makes sure your grass is of the best quality. 

This totally natural product stimulates root development and strength giving a denser sward, while also improving the eating quality of grass and acts as a soil conditioner which results in a denser more vibrant turf.

Without doubt paddocks and turnout are put to the test with horses and ponies capable of quickly turning them into a muddy mess in the winter and a grassless zone in the summer!

Simple Steps for Perfect Paddocks

Re-seed where required using Suregrow Specialist Equine Grass Seed. Paddock Grass Seed Mix from Suregrow is a specialist blend suitable for repairing and reseeding horse and pony paddocks.

Containing Timothy, Meadow Grass and Fescues in addition to Ryegrass, the seed provides a steady growth, is hard wearing, durable and develops a dense sward.

Simple Steps for Perfect Paddocks

Suregrow products include Suregrow Fertiliser, CSM, Paddock Grass Seed Mix, Fast Grass, Meadow and Laminitics Grass Mix.

To find out more about the Suregrow range please contact Suregrow on 01423 223045 or visit www.suregrowuk.com.

Says Steve YandallSays Steve Yandall

Grazing is always used as an excuse for fencing And fencing creates problems for riders read more

Caption Corner
Send us your caption for this photo

Send us your caption for this photo

Says Naomi Smith

Says Naomi SmithIt is all too possible to round a corner on horseback and come upon a group of cattle with no prior warning -this WILL result in a horse being badly spooked at best, bolting at worst -it is only a matter of time ........... read more

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39       Jockey

Ruby Walsh

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