Anthropologist by training, passionate rider since childhood, I was quickly won over by the popular and poetic vision of the Amerindian peoples, often respected as whisperers.
This so-called ethological practice is all the more relevant today when it comes to confronting horse riding with the challenges of the Anthropocene. Thus, the rider no longer positions himself solely as a knower, holder of knowledge, but indeed as a companion in learning, connoisseur of the physiological needs of the animal and concerned about the way in which the latter learns. Training becomes collaborative work. This relationship of trust between man and horse is also a social catalyst, allowing man to better understand a globalized society. Working with horses teaches us the basic structures of relationships (fear, stress, relaxation, etc.), thus promoting concentration on "what matters" in the relationship of humans to the world.Thus, I specialize in ethological riding.