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FED

FED - French Link Eggbutt Weymouth Bradoon

French Link Eggbutt Weymouth Bradoon

£19.50

  • 4inch / 105mm
  • 4.25inch / 105mm
  • 4.5inch / 115mm
  • 4.75inch / 120mm
  • 5inch / 125mm
  • 5.25inch / 135mm
  • 5.5inch / 140mm
  • 5.75inch / 145mm
  • 6inch / 150mm
  • 6.25inch / 155mm
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Description

This bit is made out of stainless steel

The Weymouth Bradoon

The Weymouth Bradoon is normally used in conjunction with a curb bit; also know as Weymouth, they are normally used for showing and dressage, worn with a double bridle as two pairs of cheek pieces are needed.

The Bradoon should be chosen as you would choose your snaffle as it need to work the same i.e. if you ride in a loose ring French link as you have a large breed which has a low palate and a larger tongue, then its no good choosing a single jointed eggbutt for instance. Please see the snaffle descriptions below to help you choose the correct bradoon. Weymouths and bradoons should only be introduced when your horse is already going in a consistent contact. The bradoon in conjunction with the Weymouth should be worn to longer than the curb bit in order for them both to lie comfortably in the mouth.

The bradoon can also be used for ponies instead of a snaffle as the rings are smaller than those of a normal sized snaffle rings.

The bradoon can also be used for horses with big bit fleshy lips and/or large tongues where there is not much room in the mouth for a bit, as the bradoon generally has a thinner mouthpiece.

The Eggbutt

The eggbutt is a fixed cheek bit, this may be useful for horses that are a bit unsure of the bit as it doesnt move around to much in the mouth, it should encourage the horse to stretch into the contact. An eggbutt bit would be less suitable if your horse is prone to leaning or taking hold of the bit

French Link

The French link has proven one of the most popular mouthpieces; it has 2 joints, which means the pressure of the bit is distributed over both the tongue and bars of the mouth. Because the mouthpiece has two joints, it shouldnt cause any interference with the roof of the mouth. The French link uses tongue pressure to encourage the horse to go on the bit and has bar and lip pressure but not a squeezing action like that of a bit with a single joint. The more joints a bit has the less likely the horse is to lean as the bit becomes more mobile.

Additional information

Mouthpiece Width

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Mouthpiece Material

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