Horse whispering evolved as the standard language of human-equine communication after the impracticalities of horse Morse code and sidesaddle semaphore became woefully apparent. Brush up on pony gossip with today’s Groupon for group or private horseback-riding lessons at Denver Equestrians in Littleton. Choose from the following options:
- For $39, you get a 90-minute Introduction to Horsemanship group lesson (a $125 value).
- For $25, you get a one-hour group riding lesson (a $65 value).
- For $59, you get three one-hour group riding lessons (a $195 value).
- For $34, you get a 45-minute private riding lesson (an $85 value).
- For $99, you get three 45-minute private riding lessons (a $255 value).<p>
Denver Equestrians guides students in the fine art of centaur impersonation with large indoor and outdoor arenas that provide ample traction for riding lessons. During each 90-minute introductory lesson, professional instructors will cover the basics of oat-powered transportation such as mounting and dismounting, transitioning from walk to halt, and galloping backward in time to more than six students per class. Alternatively, more saddle-seasoned students can opt to take a lesson at their own level as they glean horseback know-how and make new friends in group classes or absorb custom instruction and individualized exercises in private lessons. Students should register in advance and, upon arrival, meet their instructors and the steeds before brushing up on proper grooming and tacking technique.
Owner Corinne M. Lettau has spent the last 18 years traveling the country studying dressage under elite professionals such as 1994 Olympic bronze-medalist Michelle Gibson. She prides herself on pampering her horses with gourmet feed, uncramped pastures, and stables stocked with upscale hay and the electronic version of Battleship. Visit Denver Equestrians’ website to book your lesson.
Over the past 20 years, Denver Equestrians owner Corinne M. Lettau has been mastering proper horse training and horse communication while studying under elite professionals such as 1994 Olympic bronze medalist Michelle Gibson. At her 32,000-square-foot equestrian complex, Corinne and a team of talented instructors share their bond with horses by leading students through riding lessons, horsemanship classes, and rider assessments. On large indoor and outdoor arenas, students cover the basics of oat-powered transportation, such as mounting, dismounting, and transitioning from walk to halt. In group classes, students glean horseback know-how alongside up to five other riders. During private lessons, students build upon individual strengths and weaknesses and discuss the advancement of elective hoof surgery for humans.