Eventing - Different Areas
 
 

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Eventing - Different Areas

This is a discussion on Eventing - Different Areas within the English Riding forums, part of the Riding Horses category
  • About the different eventing areas
  • Different aspects of eventing

 
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    07-05-2009, 10:26 PM
  #1
Weanling
Eventing - Different Areas

I personally derive in Area 1, and a girl began boarding at my barn from Ohio a few years ago. She evented at the preliminary level and when she began eventing here she tried prelim and it was too advanced for her - She had to bump down to novice. I've heard that Area 1 is the most difficult area, any thoughts?
     
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    07-05-2009, 11:51 PM
  #2
Foal
I was showing in Ohio, I don't know what area it was though, I was just doing the Mini Trials w/ the young dutch warmblood I was working with.

Now I am in Area V. I'm hoping to start competing rated out here in the next year, once the greenie I just bought has some "baby event" miles under him.

Love to hear from everyone else!
     
    07-05-2009, 11:57 PM
  #3
Trained
I think it all depends on the course and the rate of the course.

For example, I can compete at a non USEA event and do Novice and yawn at the course....but I can ride Novice at a 3 star rated course and be faced with not only difficult questions, but fences at max height.

Then the next comp, could still be USEA recognized, but the course be flat, plain and simple - while the first non recognized be 10x more difficult.

It all depends on who designed the course, the rating of the fascillity.
     
    07-05-2009, 11:59 PM
  #4
Foal
Quote:
Originally Posted by MIEventer    
I think it all depends on the course and the rate of the course.

For example, I can compete at a non USEA event and do Novice and yawn at the course....but I can ride Novice at a 3 star rated course and be faced with not only difficult questions, but fences at max height.

Then the next comp, could still be USEA recognized, but the course be flat, plain and simple - while the first non recognized be 10x more difficult.

It all depends on who designed the course, the rating of the fascillity.
Very well said, I completely agree.
     
    07-06-2009, 12:12 AM
  #5
Trained
For example - this is Richland Park. This fascillity is just 20 minutes away from me and I go every year to watch. It is a 3 star rated course, and I LOVE watching the 4 star rated riders come and ride their clients younger horses....

Anyways....I'll be riding there next year, Novice - check out the Novice Course:

Click on "Courses" and then scroll down until you see the map, and click on each red dot - a picture of each fence will appear....I've walked that course, and the pictures do not do the fences any justice. This is a maxed out course.

Richland Park Horse Trials
     
    07-06-2009, 12:21 PM
  #6
Weanling
Very interesting - Yes, some courses are easier than others I agree. But when it comes down to it.. do you think it's fair when riders from different areas go and compete in the Championships?
     
    07-06-2009, 01:19 PM
  #7
Green Broke
I am in Area V, but we compeate in Area III and sometimes down in FL. In Feb. When the O' Conner's hold their first trial, I know that course is going to be maxed! I really like Holly Hill's course, Greenwood is REALLY hard from what I hear, Champagne Run is always cool to go around, and I hear Ocala is REALLY hard!
     
    07-06-2009, 02:59 PM
  #8
Trained
Quote:
But when it comes down to it.. do you think it's fair when riders from different areas go and compete in the Championships?
When they pick the Championship grounds for the comp to be on, I think that they should choose the most demanding of courses in the area - and that be a course that is certfieid and recognized and approved by USEA, constructed by a certified course designer.

But, it is all up to the people to put it on and run it. Just ride the course to the best of your abillity and Git Er Done.
     
    07-06-2009, 04:11 PM
  #9
Green Broke
^ hahahahahaha, a Yankee saying Giter Dun..... HAHAHAHA made my day
     
    07-06-2009, 04:13 PM
  #10
Foal
Quote:
Originally Posted by StormyBlues    
^ hahahahahaha, a Yankee saying Giter Dun..... HAHAHAHA made my day
I bet everyone in the whole world says that. Its not just a southern thing.
I heard it when I lived up north, and quite honestly, I haven't heard it as much living in the south (and I am further south than you are).

It is pretty much universal. No need to be stereotypical.
     

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