Let yourself be inspired by our highly skilled and knowledgeable members from the Knighthood of the Academic Art of Riding!

Lectures by:
More information will come.

Bent Branderup

What is the academic art of riding?

Bent Branderup 
An historical perspective on the art of riding

Marius Schneider 
Crossover position in groundwork

Sabine Oettel 
How the garrocha can help develop your dressage

Christofer Dahlgren 
How to school you horse to collection by working on the longe

Christofer Dahlgren 
The schooling of the young horse

Christofer Dahlgren 
Haut Ecole

Hanna Engström 
Influence of the seat

Anna Lindh & Maria Norberg
Demo with horses

Monika Sander & Lobelia Barker
Illustrated theory

Cecilia Mûller 
Muscles or fat, how can you tell?
Cecilia Müller is Associate Professor in equine feed science at the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, where she works as a researcher and teacher in equine nutrition, feeding and management. Everyday work includes e.g. teaching equine nutrition to students in animal science, veterinary science and animal nursing. Current research includes the role of hindgut microbiota in hindgut upsets suchs as colic and diarrhoea, the role of nutrition in laminitis, and suitability of different grass species in forages and pasture for horses. Cecilia has a life-long passion for horses and all things related, and has a special interest in the Arabian horse. She is a member of the Knighthood of the Academic art of Riding.

Cecilia will talk about "Muscles or fat - how can you tell?" and why it is of interest for the horse trainer. Today we are facing a too high proportion of fat horses with health issues. Many of these issues can be avoided or prevented by thinking twice about feeding, feeding level and body condition scoring. It is not fair to the horse to ask it to perform in training with a lot of extra body weight due to obesity. Cecilia will give a practical demonstration of how to body condition score a horse and how to use the result of the body condition scoring in adjusting feeding levels in order to have horse in normal body condition.