Dancing Horses On The Stage. This horse is dancing together with two little girls. They are awesome and play together on every song.
There are a lot of dressage dancing horses. This horse also is dressed to dance on every song. You can see that in action on the video below.
Enjoy with the dancing horse performance:
All riding horses can benefit from use of dressage principles and training techniques. The most popular horse breeds seen at the Olympics and other international FEI competitions are warmblood horses bred for dressage.
In classical dressage training and performances that involve the “airs above the ground” (described below), the “baroque” breeds of horses are popular and purposely bred for these specialties.
There are two sizes of arenas: small and standard. Each has letters assigned to positions around the arena for dressage tests to specify where movements are to be performed. Cones with letters on them are positioned on the sidelines of the arena for reference as to where a movement is to be performed.
The small arena is 20 by 40 m (66 by 131 ft) and is used for the lower levels of eventing in the dressage phase. As well as for some pure dressage competitions at lower levels. Its letters around the outside edge. Starting from the point of entry and moving clockwise, are A-K-E-H-C-M-B-F. Letters also mark locations along the “center line” in the middle of the arena. Moving down the center line from A, they are D-X-G, with X being directly between E and B.
The standard arena is 20 by 60 m (66 by 197 ft), and is used for tests in both pure dressage and eventing. The standard dressage arena letters are A-K-V-E-S-H-C-M-R-B-P-F. The letters on the long sides of the arena. Nearest the corners, are 6 m (20 ft) in from the corners, and are 12 m (39 ft) apart from each other. The letters along the center line are D-L-X-I-G, with X again being halfway down the arena. There is speculation as to why these letters were chosen. Most commonly it is believed because the German cavalry had a 20 × 60-meter area in-between the barracks which had the letters posted above the doors.
As well as the center line, the arena also has two “quarter lines” which lie between the center line and the long side of the arena. However these are infrequently, if ever, used for competition except in a freestyle. Dancing horses are also dressed on the same way.