Ergonomically formed, gentle to the horse’s mouth.
Dynamic RS bits stimulate the horse to accept the bit more easily.
The ergonomically formed mouthpiece allows a rapid and balanced effect on the tongue.
• no pressure to the palate Dynamic RS mouthpieces give even pressure on the entire tongue area. • gentle to mouth and tongue Supports the contact to the corners of the mouth in an extremely effective way, keeping the horse on the bit. • the link of the mouthpiece is turned to the front by 45° This unique angle is the only way to get a true contact with the tongue. When a contact is taken the mouthpiece rolls smoothly over the horse’s tongue and stimulates it in a gentle but effective way. Clearly defined aids can therefore be given through the reins without squeezing the tongue.
The ergonomically formed mouthpiece lies perfectly in the horse’s mouth resulting in soft and even pressure on the entire tongue area, encouraging the horse to chew. Due to the curved joints the bit remains in the correct and central position on the tongue. The fine lozenge can direct gentle pressure pivotally onto the tongue. The bit encourages the confidence of the horse in the rider‘s hand and increases safety. Brilliant for sensitive horses. The mouthpiece perfectly follows the anatomy of the mouth to improve the horse‘s willingness and cooperation. The rein aids come into play earlier due to the lever action of the short cheeks. The best choice for strong but sensitive horses as the ergonomically formed mouthpiece enables an even distribution of gentle pressure onto the tongue. Pelhams can be used with one or two reins, which enables different rein options. Direct pressure is applied to the horse’s tongue and bars if the rider only uses the snaffle rein. If horses tend to toss the head it makes sense to attach a second rein to the lower cheek piece ring to apply pressure on the horse’s poll. The horse will try to dodge this pressure by lowering the head. The curb chain should come into play at maximum angle of 45° (lower cheek to horse’s mouth) to avoid the horse lowering its head too much.