We are available to provide TTouch sessions for you and your horse. In addition, we host training workshops here, which enables you to learn more about this wonderful work so that you can assist your own horse.
TTEAM offers a training approach that encourages optimal performance and health and presents solutions to common behavioral and physical problems. TTEAM horses demonstrate marked improvement in athletic skills and increased willingness and ability to perform. Not only does the horse benefit, but also a deeper rapport grows between horse and rider because of increased understanding and more effective communication.
There are three phases of TTEAM work:
- The Tellington TTouch (TTouch)
- Learning Exercises from the Ground
- The Joy of Riding
The Tellington TTouch helps to relieve tension, fear of contact, soreness or discomfort and transforms nervous, spooky or resistant horses and improve attitude and behaviour. With TTouch your horse will enjoy learning and cooperate willingly. TTouch has been used extensively to speed healing and recovery from injury and illness in horses and in all animals, including humans.
The TTouch techniques for first-aid offer animal owners an invaluable tool. Hundreds of case histories about emergencies with colic, illness or injury demonstrate the value of TTEAM work with the ears to keep a horse out of shock or to bring a horse out of shock while waiting for the veterinarian.
The Joy of Riding combines Linda’s 30+ years of teaching classical riding and her experience as a Feldenkrais practitioner for humans. TTEAM has developed several unique tools like the Balance Rein, the Neckring and the TTEAM Training rollerbit to encourage the well-being of the horse. Experiencing the joy of riding with awareness increases the comfort, performance and confidence of horse and rider.
TTEAM has been used successfully with:
- sore backs
- nervousness or tension
- inconsistent performance
- lameness or unevenness of stride
- resistance to the vet and farrier
- bucking and rearing
- clipping, pulling manes, giving shots
- head tossing and tail wringing
- pulling back when tied
- resistance to grooming or saddling
- stubbornness or laziness