• All credit cards accepted
  • Ordered before 15:00, shipped the same day
  • Bit testing


    Sweet Iron Full cheek, "cherry roller"

    Trust Trust Sweet Iron Full cheek, "cherry roller"


    Product description

    Single jointed Full Cheek with rollers around the mouthpiece, "cherry roller". </ strong> </ p>

    & nbsp; </ p>

    This Full Cheek has rollers around the middle part. The rolls provide a relaxing effect & nbsp; through the use of sweet iron, & nbsp; stimulate the saliva production and the horse is stimulated to play with the bit. A horse will not grab this bit so quickly. </ P>

    & nbsp; </ p>

    Full Cheek: </ span> </ strong> </ p>

    The Full Cheek is also a bit which has a very quiet and stable position in the mouth. This bit provides a lateral boundary and prevents the horse from clamping the lips. </ P>

    This bit can be used for strong horses as well as for young and inexperienced horses. </ p>

    Preference is given to show jumping riders to be able to drive fast turns. </ p>

    The Full Cheek is a bit whose bitring is extended by 2 bars at the transition bitring & ndash; mouthpiece. </ p>

    A mouthpiece of a Full Cheek also has many designs. A thin bit is sharper than a thick bit and rings or rollers can, for example, be placed on or in the mouthpiece. </ P>

    A Full Cheek is also made from various materials. </ p>

    In order to make a gagging wedge even more effective, 2 straps on either side of the bit can be attached to the bridle where the ends of the upper gussets slide through. These straps ensure that the clasps do not get stuck under the noseband of the horse and also through the straps a slightly larger leverage is obtained than when not used. </ P>

    & nbsp; </ p>


    Forgot your password?

    • All your orders and returns in one place
    • The ordering process is even faster
    • Your shopping cart stored, always and everywhere


    By using our website, you agree to the usage of cookies to help us make this website better. Hide this messageMore on cookies »