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This Sliding Bar can be switched on or off in theme options, and can take any widget you throw at it or even fill it with your custom HTML Code. Its perfect for grabbing the attention of your viewers. Choose between 1, 2, 3 or 4 columns, set the background color, widget divider color, activate transparency, a top border or fully disable it on desktop and mobile.

An Equine Therapist’s #1 Tip

One of the simplest things you can do to help your horse, and the most common piece of homework I leave with clients.

Feel for tightness, and let your hands be the poultice.

poultice

 

Don’t think too hard – try to quieten your mind and just feel.

What do you sense underneath your hands?

Heat? Dehydration?
Tingling or pulsing?
Coldness?

Movement?

Stillness?

What changes do you feel occurring? Does certain imagery accompany the sensations?

How does your horse respond?

Cat is a Melbourne-based equine therapist and anatomist, led down the rehabilitation path by some special horses of her own. She is currently studying a Master of Animal Science, investigating vertebral, postural and sensory dynamics in horses expressing congenital malformations of the 6th and 7th cervical vertebrae.
2017-01-23T13:19:58+00:00

One Comment

  1. Elise September 22, 2015 at 7:01 pm - Reply

    Hello Cat

    I recently completed my Bachelors degree in Equine Entrepreneurship. I have also completed a 250 hour certification course in equine bodywork / movement therapy from Prairie Winds Art of Equine Bodywork in Colorado
    Next step is attending a Rider Biomechanics Symposium with the International Society of Rider Biomechanics

    What sorts of continuing education courses or programs do you suggest in order to make a positive impact in horse and human?

    I truly respect your work. I try to read one article every day. My goal is to improve posture of equine and equestrian.

    From Cincinnati Ohio,

    All the best to you,
    –Elise

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