Be­come a CHA-Cer­ti­fied In­struc­tor

Trail Rider - - PURSUITS - BY JENNY SUL­LI­VAN

TThere’s an old say­ing: “If you do what you love, you will never work a day in your life.” For­tu­nately, the equine in­dus­try al­lows you to com­bine pas­sion for horses with pro­fes­sion­al­ism by be­com­ing ed­u­cated and qual­i­fy­ing for cer­ti­fi­ca­tion — the very qual­i­ties that will help you stand out among pro­fes­sion­als.

From pas­sion to pro­fes­sion­al­ism: Grow your dream of be­com­ing an equine-in­dus­try pro­fes­sional.

uals, DVDs, safety video shorts, we­bi­nars, a monthly ra­dio show, weekly blog, posters and much more.”

CHA of­fers safety tips on vir­tu­ally ev­ery topic in a horse’s world. CHA is also the na­tion’s fore­most ed­u­ca­tor and cer­ti­fy­ing body for rid­ing in­struc­tors, in­struc­tors of rid­ers with dis­abil­i­ties, trail guides, vault­ing coaches, equine-fa­cil­ity man­agers, sea­sonal eques­trian staff, and driv­ing in­struc­tors and driv­ers.

To date, CHA has cer­ti­fied more than 30,000 in­dus­try pro­fes­sion­als. With a focus on ed­u­ca­tion and safety, this or­ga­ni­za­tion has the recog­ni­tion fac­tor to pro­vide the means you seek to be­come an ac­knowl­edged equine in­dus­try pro­fes­sional.

Many of to­day’s top train­ers and clin­i­cians are cer­ti­fied by and in­volved with CHA, such as The Trail Rider con­trib­u­tor Julie Good­night, CHA’s in­ter­na­tional spokesper­son.

HEIDI MELOCCO PHOTO CHA fo­cuses on ed­u­ca­tion and safety. In clin­ics, all rid­ers wear hel­mets. Clinic size is kept small to en­hance all learn­ing op­por­tu­ni­ties. Teach­ing this clinic is top trainer/clin­i­cian Julie Good­night (se­cond from left).

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