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Majyk Equipe NZ

Western Riding Pre-Order is now Available

Place your Pre-Order before the end of the Month, and have delivery by the Middle of the Following Month

We can now give you access to a range of Western Riding Gear from around the world, by Pre-Order Only.  Simply order now, and we will combine your items with others wanting similar products, and import directly for you. 

Western riding saddlery and tack are designed not only for comfort and safety but also to reflect the rich heritage and cultural significance of Western horsemanship. They are crafted with attention to detail and durability to withstand the rigors of working cattle, trail riding, and other activities typical of Western riding disciplines.

  • Saddle Pad:

    • A saddle pad or blanket is placed under the saddle to provide cushioning and comfort for the horse.

    • Western saddle pads are usually square or rectangular and come in various materials like wool, felt, or synthetic fibers.

  • Bridle and Bit:

    • The bridle in Western riding includes a headstall, reins, and a bit.

    • The headstall is the part that fits around the horse's head and holds the bit in place.

    • Western bits can vary widely in design but often feature large, decorative shanks and a solid mouthpiece or port.

  • Breast Collar:

    • A breast collar is a piece of tack that goes around the horse's chest and attaches to the saddle.

    • It helps keep the saddle from sliding backward and provides stability during maneuvers.

  • Cinch or Girth:

    • The cinch or girth secures the saddle to the horse.

    • Western cinches are typically made of leather or synthetic materials and fasten with buckles or a latigo (a type of leather strap).

  • Stirrups:

    • Western stirrups are larger and broader than English stirrups, providing more stability and support for the rider's foot.

    • They often have a wider tread and are designed to accommodate the rider's boot, which may have a heel.

  • Spurs:

    • Spurs are optional in Western riding but are sometimes used by riders to give subtle cues to the horse.

    • Western spurs often have a larger, more ornate design compared to English spurs.


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