Improve body awareness and movement to be effective in the saddle.

Emma is an accredited Rider Biomechanics Coach (RWYM) and Franklin Method® Equestrian Level 1 Educator.

I work with rider’s of all levels, as well as those recovering from injury. I am able to tailor lessons to your individual needs both off and on horse.

Franklin Method® Equestrian

Level 1 Educator of Franklin Method® Equestrian

As an educator I have certified in

  • Spine Trainer of Franklin Method® Equestrian
  • Pelvis Trainer of Franklin Method® Equestrian
  • Franklin Balls

By job is to improve your body awareness so that you become a more balanced and co-ordinated rider! Using the tool of the Franklin Method® anatomical embodiment and imagery I can help to improve your bodyawareness and become a more effective rider.

When you become more aware of your own movement you, you will consequently become aware of how your horse moves underneath you, placing you in a better place to keep your horse more balanced and forward.

Copyright Jaine Briscoe Price Photographer

Rider Biomechanics Lessons ‘Unravelling you, will Unravel your horse’ - Mary Wanless

A rider biomechanics lessons looks at the rider’s body and how it can influence the horse. Perhaps you’ve struggled for years with a riding-issue or you feel your riding has plateaued. With a background in human anatomy, movement and how to use your body while riding, I can offer tailor-made solutions to your riding, using a variety of techniques including imagery, resistance bands and the Franklin Method®, to help you become more effective in the saddle.

Lessons are on your own horse, either at Rocking Horse Farm, Crowton, Cheshire or at your yard (conditions apply)


My groundwork lessons are based on Equitation Science Principles. I firmly believe groundwork prepares for ridden work no matter what stage you are in your riding.

If you don’t have it on the ground, you won’t get it when riding. I want the horse to look rideable from the ground first, understand what is being asked from the ground before attempting the same thing when riden.
A horse that doesn’t go forward on the ground, won’t go forward under saddle.
A horse that’s out of control on the ground, will do the same when riding.
A horse that’s resistant and heavy on the ground, will have the same heavy responses under saddle.
A horse that’s skittish on the ground, will be spooky when ridden.
Groundwork is way more than it looks like.
I have worked with a variety of horse including youngsters preparing them for being backed, helped riders improve lunging technique, riders who believe there is horse in being difficult, the horse is usually confused!
Lady Sept 2019 2 (2020_06_16 20_03_55 UTC)
  • "Emma explained things so clearly"

    Absolutely loved the stability course today. Emma explained things so clearly – can’t wait to practice – huge thank you – highly recommend.

    Sam Evans
  • "Emma was great, very warm and understanding"

    I recently had an in hand lesson with Emma, my horse has had some veterinary and Osteopathic treatment and I was advised to do some in hand work. Whilst there is plenty of information out there about working in hand I wanted to be sure I was doing it correctly. Emma was great, very warm and understanding, she has a wealth of knowledge and she understood what I wanted to achieve. Emma demonstrated some ideas but also allowed me to put these in to action allowing me to iron out any question marks I had. I’ve been putting these ideas in to practice at home to good effect.

    Carol Hubble