Simplicity. Awareness. The why and how-to of relationship with horses.
Life shared with horses can be intimate and personal. Learn the nature and process of creating amazing relationship with a horse. Presented in easy-to-understand concepts and exercises to create levels of communication and performance most horse lovers only dream about.
Have you witnessed a connection between horse and rider that defies explanation? How can a child and her pony communicate without words? Why will a horse literally lay down its life for a beloved owner? Discover the secrets of achieving a close connection and unbreakable bond with your horse. Transformative relationship with a horse is possible if you know how to offer it and are committed to do what it takes.
The parallel between relationship with a horse and relationship with God follow similar paths. Christian author Lynn Baber ties the two together in inspiring and practical ways. Readers learn how to increase communication with their horses with systematic exercises to practice at home. The unexpected bonus for those who create something new and rewarding with a horse find these new skills apply to most relationships – family, friends, co-workers, and God.
In simple lessons readers learn to communicate with a horse:
- The Round Pen – how to build one and how to use it properly
- The 4 Basic Commands – everything you ask your horse is one of the 4 basic commands Jesus used with His disciples
- The two reasons horses don’t do what you want and how they apply to your relationship with God
- The 4 Types of Questions – powerful tools to get the answers you want, the responses you hope for, and earn your horse’s respect
Two Secrets to Success
The secrets of success are simplicity and commitment. Lynn Baber trained stallions for years. She knows that the only way to get a stallion to offer his power and loyalty is to earn it. You can’t fool God and you can’t fool a horse. The most difficult skill to learn as an adult is simplicity. Horses know when you’re bluffing and they know when you care and when you don’t.