Get Ready to Win

> Learn How to Get the Best Per­for­mance Out of Your Horse

Spin to Win Rodeo - - Stop The Clock -

Charles Des An­gles and Maria Blaize of KC Sta­bles in Kiln, Mis­sis­sippi, can’t get over what’s hap­pen­ing with their rodeo horses lately.

Charles told us, “We have a nice mare we de­cided to start on a weeks later, she calmly walked up to com­pete and as she came down not be­lieve. She just reached out like she never did be­fore. I then she was not as re­spon­sive. We started her back on it, and she won the Turkey Bar­rel Bash by two tenths. When you ask her to go, you’d bet­ter hold on.” calm­ness of our horse. But then we re­al­ized she was feel­ing bet­ter and con­serv­ing en­ergy in a calm state. When Charles asked her to en­ter the al­ley­way, she woke up. She ran phe­nom­e­nally well and re­cov­ered bet­ter than ever, with no signs of be­ing body sore.”

EQ-Royal , the sup­ple­ment Charles and Maria use, is earn­ing the trust of top train­ers and riders of bar­rel rac­ers and other rodeo ath­letes. After see­ing their re­sults, an­other cham­pion bar­rel racer, Tiany Schuster, be­gan giv­ing EQ-Royal to her horses and found the re­sults amaz­ing. She said “My horse had the best run ever. He was so re­laxed and calm, his per­for­mance was out­stand­ing and he gave me the best run of his life. I am now us­ing it for all my horses. They have never looked or per­formed bet­ter.” so­lu­tion for horses that aren’t per­form­ing up to their po­ten­tial. This all-nat­u­ral sup­ple­ment is demon­strat­ing out­stand­ing re­sults in build­ing blood, strength­en­ing mus­cles, in­creas­ing en­ergy and more. But why is it im­por­tant to “build blood,” and how does the EQ-Royal for­mula work as a blood builder?

Just like in peo­ple, a horse’s mus­cles re­quire oxy­gen. Red blood cells serve as a path­way for oxy­gen-car­ry­ing cells. A higher red blood cell count = more oxy­gen = more mus­cle en­ergy. El­e­vated mus­cle en­ergy helps the horse per­form harder, faster and longer dur­ing en­durance events.

In short, the in­gre­di­ents in EQ-Royal per­form as a nat­u­ral “blood-builder.” Phar­ma­col­o­gists at Bio­med­i­cal Re­search Lab­o­ra­to­ries (BRL) dis­cov­ered a pro­pri­etary, horse-friendly strain of echi­nacea an­gus­ti­fo­lia that’s as­tound­ing re­searchers and train­ers due to its blood-build­ing ca­pa­bil­i­ties.

With this special echi­nacea strain at the helm, the uniquely po­tent, patent-pend­ing for­mula in EQ-Royal con­tains a dozen com­bined to ac­cel­er­ate red blood cell pro­duc­tion… for re­mark­able strength, stamina and con­trol dur­ing train­ing and com­pe­ti­tion. EQRoyal is not a stimulant. In­stead it serves to for­tify the horse’s nat­u­ral strength and sup­port a health­ier im­mune sys­tem. Sim­ply put, the Horse own­ers not only trust and rely on EQ-Royal be­cause prod­uct test­ing and ad­her­ence to banned sub­stance reg­u­la­tions that guar­an­tee safety. nat­u­ral blood lev­els. That’s why train­ers are try­ing EQ-Royal and telling their clients just $59.95 per jar, es­pe­cially con­sid­er­ing the re­sults they’re see­ing. SHIP­PING. That’s a sav­ings of over $45. Or if you want to save even have mul­ti­ple horses or you’re ready to com­mit to a larger trial. EQ-Royal

Ev­ery now and then ev­ery­body’s go­ing to draw up first. If it’s a one-header, I re­ally push the bar­rier and try to win the rodeo. I push the en­ve­lope to the very max. You’re at a dis­ad­van­tage, be­cause ev­ery­body else gets to sit there and watch the start and come after you once you’ve set the bar. The scores are set the same at a lot of the rodeos, so you can fig­ure out the start even when you are first. A lot of times it’s “even,” where the length of the score­line is the same as the depth of the box. Or it’s “one foot un­der” or “two feet un­der,” where the score­line is two feet shorter than the depth of the box.

Dis­cussing your strat­egy be­fore you rope is re­ally healthy for a team. Fac­tor in the con­di­tions and what steer you draw, and make a plan. It elim­i­nates a lot of guess­ing. Know­ing the steer is a huge ad­van­tage, and by know­ing him and do­ing cer­tain things (i.e., haz­ing him ac­cord­ingly), it’s pos­si­ble to get a steer out of his usual pat­tern. Talk­ing and com­mu­ni­cat­ing as a team is so im­por­tant. Both part­ners share the goal of help­ing the team win. Talk about everything from horses to han­dles. Fig­ure things out to­gether. Most rop­ers are pretty pride­ful, and some­times let that get in the way of talk­ing through things to where you’re a stronger team on the other side. Talk about which rodeos you want to en­ter and how you want to en­ter them. Don’t make the mis­take of not be­ing a team player by not talk­ing. For the best of the team, you need to voice your true opin­ions—good and bad—and come up with the best strat­egy for your team as a team.


It’s hold­ing that trip right above the hock. My eyes and my right hand are fo­cused in the same spot right where the trip is be­ing laid. I want it right above the hock so I get a full ro­ta­tion on the steer. If you get high you jerk them, if it’s low you rip their legs out from un­der them. You want to make sure you get a good fall so you can get a good tie. All my weight is in the right stir­rup. I want him to hold his dis­tance in the same spot and widen at the same time. If you can bring him around and lay him off his feet, you can tie him faster that way. If some­one slams you on the ground, you’ll jump up want­ing to fight. But if some­one just sets you down there, you’ll lay down.


My hondo is on the steer’s right shoul­der, set­ting me up to come tight and lay a solid trip.


I didn’t know a whole lot about him. The guys who’d run him al­ready were gone, and he didn’t have the best track record. They hand-picked those steers, and there wasn’t much in­for­ma­tion about him. The fastest they’d tied him was 12-some­thing. I wasn’t very happy with him. But he came back and took the trip good and let me tie him. I’m hold­ing him where I want him and keep­ing his shoul­ders el­e­vated. He’s very light. If you pull on one of mine, it’s not good for you. I ride light handed. I ended up be­ing 10.4. I went into the shoot-out third out of four. Chet Her­rin was 10.2. Rio Lohse was 9.9, and Chance came in fourth at 12-some­thing. I ended up ty­ing the last steer in 9.7 to win the rop­ing. I was on Cooper, my young horse. He’s 8 years old. My good horse, who won the AQHA/PRCA Horse of the Year last year, is still lame. I was rid­ing this young one, and he ended up win­ning horse of the fi­nals here in Tor­ring­ton that week­end. I help him all the way through it. I keep my reins in my left hand, el­e­vate his shoul­der and keep him mov­ing for­ward to I get my trip placed. I keep my weight in my right stir­rup to push him left. He’s darn sure good. It’s great to have him to ride. I bought him when he was just 4 in Pendle­ton, Ore. JoJo LeMond took him and tied down wild cat­tle on him down there on that river. He’s had it all. I hauled him for 4 years just mak­ing him, ty­ing him to boxes and rid­ing him around.


Newspapers in English

Newspapers from USA

© PressReader. All rights reserved.