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Hello there.

This is a discussion on Hello there. within the Horse Training forums, part of the Training Horses category

     
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        02-18-2008, 04:53 PM
      #1
    Foal
    Hello there.

    Hey . I wrote here a message a while ago, and ended up reading about parelli's school.

    The problem is, that it is not very realistic for me right now. It is too complicated to get the dvd's here in little Israel. I need to bid for them in Ebay.. and that is - if I only get lucky and they agree to ship to Israel. It didn't work out - And I am kind of freaking out.

    Is parelli my only option? No other schools,In Europe mabye?
    I have so much will, and it doesn't make sense that Parelli is the only option to advance in the area of Training horses.

    I want to do courses, and develop my knowledge (I already have alot of knowledge) and to go to a special school with courses for that. What other places do you people know? :roll:
         
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        02-18-2008, 11:36 PM
      #2
    Green Broke
    Instead of looking for a specific 'school' (unless you're looking to enter a university or something) I would just get as involved in the horse community as possible. Find a stable that could use your help or take lessons if you can. You may have to start from the very bottom like volunteering to cleaning stalls and eventually work your way up. Go to lots of shows and see what's going on, get to know the local stables, etc. As much hands on experience you can get the better. It's always nice to see a diverse list of horse things on a resume when someone is wanting a job. If people know you've had success with horses, you're willing to work hard and you're not afraid of getting a little messy you'll be first in line for a job.
         
        02-19-2008, 04:59 AM
      #3
    Yearling
    Quote:
    Instead of looking for a specific 'school' (unless you're looking to enter a university or something) I would just get as involved in the horse community as possible. Find a stable that could use your help or take lessons if you can. You may have to start from the very bottom like volunteering to cleaning stalls and eventually work your way up. Go to lots of shows and see what's going on, get to know the local stables, etc. As much hands on experience you can get the better. It's always nice to see a diverse list of horse things on a resume when someone is wanting a job. If people know you've had success with horses, you're willing to work hard and you're not afraid of getting a little messy you'll be first in line for a job
    Very good advice :)
         
        02-19-2008, 05:52 AM
      #4
    Foal
    In Hungary many people use the parelli method, or at least parts of it, and sometimes there are courses on which you can participate with your own horse. But as much as I know, almost in every country must be at least one or two people using the method, and I'm sure they will teach you if you show really interest in learning. But your horses are the best teachers, first you have to understand them. But there must be many courses in Europe, I'm sure.
         

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