Learn a particularly beautiful combination of hands on healing and horsemanship in this clinic that has all the benefits of a live clinic and yet you don’t have to load your horse onto the float or trailer to take them there, because the clinic is happening in your very own home or paddock or barn. Like in the photo above, you’ll be learning live with your own horse AND you’ll learn from watching others with their horses too.
It’s a live online clinic with your horse
I’m as sure as I can be that a clinic like this has never been done before. It’s out in the paddock, field, shelter shed or barn, with your horse, learning hands on healing in the context of the extraordinary possibilities that are available when we work with the paradox of healing and it includes the gorgeous horsemanship that goes with it. It’s reciprocal – a gift from the human to the horse and from the horse to the human – learning a new skill and finding a new level of relaxation and confidence and healing together.
The amount of learning will be the equivalent of going to a three day live clinic – only you don’t have to leave home or take time off work and it’s spread out in two sessions a week over 4 weeks. Some sessions you’ll be one of the people I’m working with, sometimes you’ll be watching and learning from others. And it’s live, so you’ll always be able to ask questions.
We’re going to mostly use a form of Skype where you don’t have to have a Skype account to join in – I send the joining link about twelve hours before each lesson and you just click on the link at the start time – AND we can record it so that you can watch it again later, as many times as you want. Occasionally I’ll have a pre-prepared video to watch and we’ll talk about that video live on the normal teleseminar link that we use.
Like any live clinic, there’s an overall framework that we’re going to learn, then the rest of the clinic will be in response to peoples’ and horses’ individual needs.
But what about:
But what if I don’t have someone to film me?
I’ve put a number of simple and no cost ways of using your phone or tablet to record yourself, complete with tips to make it easy. You’ll find those at the bottom of this article.
But what if my internet isn’t good out with my horse?
I’m brilliant at simulations if I do say so myself ( 🙂 )and sometimes that’s better than working live with the horse, because the person can relax while they get familiar and comfortable with what they’re doing. Plus you can record a video and we’ll use that as the start point for your teaching session.
What if it’s FREEZING outside or dark when you’re doing the sessions?
You can work off a photo with simulations and watch the sessions and ask questions from inside your warm house. Or you can record a video when it’s daylight or warmer, upload it to youtube as “unlisted” (where only the people who are given the link can see it), then we’ll watch it in the clinic and use that as a start point for your part of the clinic. Where there’s a will there’s a way… 🙂
But what if I’m shy and don’t want the camera on me for everyone to be able to see?
You can have your camera off, watch everyone else and ask questions in the clinic – just like fence sitting. You could also have some individual teaching, even with no camera – my Feel for both the people and horses I work with, is phenomenal these days. If you’ve been on our teleseminars, you’ll know that I don’t need to be seeing you to Feel what’s going on with you and your horse.
But what if I can’t get to a session?
There’ll be a recording, which you can download and keep if you want and you can ask questions next time or by email. It will be like fence-sitting only better, because you can download and keep the recording forever if you want.
$250 for 4 wonderful weeks starting on Tuesday 31st January. There’s an optional Masterclass in healing and horses, happening six weeks later.
Simple techniques for recording you and your horse
1. Large paper clips attached to your phone or tablet like this. I’ve used two different types on purpose to show you what’s possible.
2. You can sit the phone or tablet on a drum or even a flat chair. If your horse is a very curious one, likely to nudge stuff in their investigating, I suggest you put the drum on the other side of the fence or gate or block them off somehow. Notice I had to sit the phone on top of something to get above the lip of the drum – otherwise half the picture was of the drum itself.
3. I marked out the edges of the area that was visible to the camera, so I can stay in that space when I’m recording. As you can see a couple of feed bins and two bits of wood worked fine. I started off using a couple of bits of tree bark, but although I could see them perfectly well, you couldn’t see them clearly enough in the photo. My point is, it doesn’t need to be anything fancy.
4. The area that you can see with the phone, is the wedge of a circle – the closer you get to the phone the narrower the view.
4. An old camera stand worked fine too. I bought a phone holding thingy to go on the top of it. Notice I marked the place to put the camera for next time with a lump of wood, so I don’t have to set it up every time I go out.
5. Or you can twist a coathanger into a sling that will hold your phone or tablet and hang it on the fence or gate. I needed to leave the clips on so that didn’t slide through the coathanger wire. I hung it on other side of the gate so that the horse couldn’t knock it and slid it along until the wires didn’t show up in the screen. It makes me laugh to think of how many horses have got so used to my voice coming through the phone that they come up and touch it. I swear they’re saying hello!
And I LOOOVE it when you share the goodies around.