Tuesday, September 15, 2015

The Brawns



Ears acute to Eyes detail on the Scene of what shall heard to the frame a shales deep,
in explain the stride of pen writes a spread to relax the skit a depth to work,
the extension touch a Shores sand on the Waves truth to walk through the rise respecting the tide,
for information to Know the Charts on Oceans tell is of the Waters salt tree Rein.

Be brought to dust or bring a Wisdom the cast a way on the Spake of sentence to Words dial,
scope touch wrote with Reasons logic at the Incoming Symphony,
an Orchestra to Opera,
as the breath of Standards jump the grid to bounce a Work it out to brain a thought of Goods at grain.

Speak with cadence talk the Variable for Humanity chalks mirror Circles dark straights of dead,
the Harbor pier with ships at built a body of the dance is with patience to the run,
trot Posting the collection grasp what is the bit that bridles you in Morality of principle belief,
life is rare Ideas of grace the know to increase the balance by Sync of purpose to the Tile is grout.

Should not The Fable teach this pace for it is Myth that sings a trade 'The Learning',
clarity in broth is the Tradition by fireplace a chat that stories Vista,
shall the road be of a Cobble than is the stone of Muds relief,
does the street today be tell on steer to corn or concrete Hell?

Times of Ages history core is a taught see on the torn from miles on the traced,
heavy Width the girth of sent Centuries trial the shield bold to be of greater stealth,
content text language came to describe the already done for Caves have even Paint,
drawing Nouns by shades of said the brush of rose in ankles tread for the Hands to speak of torn.

Over ache and hurled strain the evident is Worlds drain of many scoring whales bone of lathe,
to streak a gain the compass knocks does What is How the Why of crowds become the games,
for shall the door of recognition lost leave only worth of written pen than be that said a lens,
to speak this riddle not Violin that only strings the Fiddles chin to death in life of die again,
I put to the state of living the ride of known to said as grown,
 for each person has a say belonging to some kind of scrap in a pickle of minerals salt.

I show the briny sugarcane the Pole is only me at lane for even I do understand I rust,
but for the Iron of my wealth I chose to rebuild myself to comprehend the chills of breadth,
wise to populations boot I found that harness was the move of the motion to its well,
so in this way the storms did rain but work be found the greater pane to understand the Tale.


Sudlety See More



Halted at X the Sky of Jazz is the Instrument to a Trumpets Trombone,
the sound is the Blues that ran a distance to remember the shiver,
as goose ballet to tack Swan Lake,
oh for the trouble on the long Songs,
yet these are the Wonder rides for the Rogue!!

Traveling the spacial Understanding the Bose,
the speakers are the base of feeling a say,
in touch with the drums of what is this day,
the ladder day Reins to Neigh!!

I love Technology for the genius of So Many have put to Plates such license,
the beauty of Imagination touching the Scale by Musical design,
as windows are great to at the Vista scene,
Humanity is Treasures to bring Future more than just Screams.

My Mother a Chest to jewels,
each gem be of bring it is the raw Source of her dream,
to dance with trust to gain a painters brush with music on the Scene,
for it is always the Onward Forward that calibered her theme,
the equestrian training brought an additional to her tell,
eyes up to know what is a Jump and where are the Moats.



Teaching Horses To Jump

Prepared for 2008 University Seminar at Horse World Expo


INTRODUCTION

I can't teach a horse to jump. I also can't make a horse jump who doesn't want to. That's one of the wonderful things about jumping horses. Jumping for a horse is something that they do by instinct. They probably learned to jump because their ancestors who couldn't jump a down tree or a ravine got eaten by dinosaurs or saber toothed tigers or something.

Given the fact that humans domesticated horses and bred them selectively for various kinds of work and pleasure, it's not surprising that some types have an easier time jumping than others. It is usually the ones with the longest strides that can clear the biggest jumps, but there are jumping freaks of many shapes and sizes. We're not here to talk about what makes a horse a good jumper. Come back Sunday to my presentation of eventing prospects for more on that subject.

So if jumping is instinctive rather than something that we teach our horses to do, our job as trainers is to nurture the horse's natural talent. A horse can learn not to jump. He can learn to go around jumps. He can learn to run at jumps. He can learn to fight his rider for freedom before he jumps. What we want is for him to jump with confidence and to jump carefully. That's also what the horse wants.

First we'll talk about what to jump, then we'll talk about what we strive for in the horse's canter, then we'll discuss rider position, and finally we'll look at some of the most common faults and why they are so common.
WHAT TO JUMP

Free jumping

I like to watch a young horse jump on his own, and I like to let a young horse figure out how to get over rails without the interference and weight of a rider. Here's how it works.
Keep it simple and make sure it's not optional. Build a chute. We use barrels with poles on top along the edge of our indoor arena. Our indoor is small enough that horses have a straight line, but not far to go to get around to the opening of the chute after each time through.

We use a person at one end of the arena with a longe whip to make sure the horse goes into the chute and doesn't stop. A second person stands at the other end to make sure the horse continues around after coming through the chute. That person must remain silent and still until the horse has jumped through.

After the horse has gone through without any jumps a few times and warmed up at the trot and canter, I set up a small x. Then we add a small vertical one stride from the x (18'-24', depending on the horse). We build the second jump into an ascending oxer or triple bar, but leave the x as a placing jump.

If the horse stops at the second jump and it's too big to jump from a standstill, the person at the exit sends the horse back out over the x. The trick is to know when to raise the jump and when the horse has jumped enough. The brave ones will go to 3'6” or so the first day, and the brave and talented ones will jump the top of the 5 foot standard on their second or third day. The more tentative or clumsy ones might only go to two feet. If they are eager and athletic, I find that it's important to raise the jump. That teaches them to rock back on their haunches and push, rather than to dive and get sloppy by jumping something that bores them.
Some horses need to be asked to gallop into the grid. Others get to running and are better off not pressed. And remember, the more hooting and hollering that the person behind the horse does, the less the horse will focus on the rails that he's jumping.

No horse should end up tired at the end of a free jumping session. Move things along quickly and be done in ten minutes. Remember, your job is to show the horse what he's capable of, not to show him what he can't do.

I free jump three and four year olds maybe two or three times in a year. If they don't figure it out in three sessions, they may just not be ready.

Sometimes I'll put a horse through the chute who already is an experienced jumper. It's an eye opener for a rider to see what her horse can do without her “help.” Some people learn that their horses don't rush without a rider. Some find out that their horse has loads more scope than they thought. Some decide that it's OK for the horse to go with it's head up to the jumps. It's all very useful information for a rider.

Logs on Trails

Whether you free jump or not there is no better way to introduce a young horse to jumping with a rider than logs on a trail. The jumps are round, so the horse can climb them and not get into trouble. The jumps are solid, so the horse knows he can't go through them. The jumps are on a trail, so the horse knows that going around them is either impossible or a deviation from the direction of travel.

Any green broke three year old can trot along behind his buddy and pop over 12”-24” logs on a trail. Most riders can grab mane and stay out of the way. Steering isn't much of an issue. After following, you can jump the logs without a lead. After doing logs on a trail, you can graduate to logs in a field.

Grab a chainsaw and a tractor with a chain and in two or three hours you can have yourself a whole course.

Rails in the Ring

Many an experienced foxhunter won't jump rails in a ring. It's a whole different ball game and it has to be introduced carefully and systematically to any horse, whether it's his first jumping experience or he's done the free jumping and the logs.

We always start with rails on the ground. The horse first has to get over any fear of stepping over poles and going between jump standards. They won't learn to jump well if they're afraid of what they're jumping.

Then we ask the horse to trot an x. The x gives horse and rider an incentive to stay straight and head for a defined point. Riding now becomes an issue, but we'll assume for now that the rider is perfectly balanced and the horse is on the aids and straight. We'll pick the riders apart in a few minutes.

I like to trot this and trot that all around the ring. Some like to step over rather than jump. Often a gate or flower box will solve the problem. So will a small ascending oxer.

Once you're OK trotting the individual jumps it's time to set up your first little grid. Start like the free jump, with an x to a rail that becomes an ascending oxer as you build it up. It's a great way to get the horse jumping something with a bit of size before you really have the balance and steering to canter up to a 3 foot fence.

Lots of them will zigzag through the grid at first, especially if the rider gets ahead at the jumps and doesn't steer. Wide hands are helpful. Leaning on the neck is not.

A third jump and a lot of variety in the line is great, but be very careful in placing the jumps. A canter stride is 12 feet at a horse show, but often closer to ten on a green horse in a grid. A horse will take off six feet from a 3'6” jump at 400 meters per minute, but a green horse in a grid should take off closer to 3 feet from the stuff we are jumping. So the one stride distance is closer to 18 feet than 24. The two stride distance is closer to 30 feet than 36. Even less is OK if that's what makes the horse comfortable. Your goal is to help the horse learn how easy jumping is if you stay in a straight line and go forward, not how hard it is to fix a bad take-off spot.

So can we canter some course now, please? Well we did the easy part, which is systematically introducing the horse to jumping over rails in a ring. Did we also do the hard work? That would be teaching the horse, or helping the horse, to canter with a rider in balance and rhythm? Can the rider communicate with the horse at the canter enough to shorten or lengthen the stride at a moment's notice? Or does the young horse lean into the rider's hands and canter like a train going down a hill?

A bad canter, whether it's caused by bad riding or bad breeding, can quickly unravel the jump training we've done so far. Since the breeding part has already happened, let's see what the rider can do to develop a canter that allows our jumping to progress.

THE CANTER

Dressage people talk a lot about the training pyramid, or the training scale. We train our horses keeping in mind that nothing at the top of the pyramid is possible without a solid foundation under it. The progression is as follows: rhythm, looseness, contact, impulsion, straightness, collection. So when we can't seem to keep our horse straight or correctly bent we must check in to see whether the problem stems from a lack or rhythm, or whether the horse isn't accepting the bit.

So the canter that we want for jumping is one from which the horse can coil himself like a spring and leap up into the air. We want him light in front and sitting a little behind. We want his back to come up with every stride so that his hind legs can come under his body. Stiff-backed horses don't usually jump well. We want a connection through the reins, but we don't want him braced or leaning.

I used to think that that best thing to do on green horses was to let them pick their way around the course and figure it out. I went to Bruce Davidson's in Florida and only brought one horse, which meant that I rode for Bruce the rest of the day. He had two cavaletti set about 50 feet apart. He told me to canter the gangly four year old I was on over them both and put in 6 strides. I did it very nicely in four and got barked at quite severely. Collection? You want collection from a four year old?

Yes, he did. And when I finally made the six strides happen I suddenly knew that I could jump that horse around a course of jumps.

The next year Bruce had a line of six posts lying on the ground, each one 8” high and set seven feet apart. He was making everyone canter through it, and then putting a jump at the end. I couldn't believe how much leg it took to get my horses through. But then I couldn't believe how round and bouncy and balanced my canter felt. It was a huge breakthrough in my riding. I told Bruce when I went home that after twenty years of eventing I had finally learned how to canter.

Well we're not all going to get our four year olds into the balanced canter that makes jumping so easy, but we all need to keep working our way up that pyramid. The closer you get to the top the more easily your horse will learn to jump correctly.

RIDER POSITION

Even if the canter is a ten all the way down to the jump, it's possible to lose it as soon as the horse takes off. It's all about balance. Not just sideways balance, but also forward and backward balance.

American riders love to jump ahead of their horses. If you can't jump without your hands pressing down on your horse's neck you have a balance problem. Our saddles put us in the middle of our horses. Our stirrup bars are where we put our weight when we get our butts out of our saddles. Horses love it when we stand in our stirrups and use our ankles, knees, and hips as shock absorbers. We all learn to canter around that way. The best riders can maintain their balance with their bodies over their stirrups all the time. No falling back into the saddle at the canter, and no falling forward onto the neck over jumps. The body folds like an accordion, and that allows the arms to follow the horse's mouth and to maintain contact. Throwing the upper body up the horse's neck is what some people still teach for the hunter ring. It's a crest release that was designed to keep beginners from falling off. Most people who jump up the neck also let their lower legs slip way back at the same time. It's a style that has no place on a cross country course or in show jumping, and thanks to the creation of the National Hunter Jumper Foundation that industry will soon have an instructor certification program to educate trainers and finally put an end to a bad habit that became a style.

If you are a young horse learning to jump wouldn't it be nice if the rider stayed in the middle of you? Wouldn't it be great if the legs that you've been taught to listen to stayed put? Wouldn't it be nice if the bit that you have learned to trust and communicate through were held gently rather than dropped and then picked back up? Isn't it a little scary when your rider's hands come shooting toward your ears?

The worst is in a grid. The rider jumps ahead at the first jump, so the horse lands with that extra weight up on his neck but has to get his front end back up a stride later. I love making people like this jump through bounces. They learn quickly to stay balanced over their feet!

Young horses often need to be ridden with wide hands to help with straightness. Forcing riders to keep their hands wide and not touch the horse's neck is another way to force them to get their feet under their bodies and find a secure base of support.

WHEN THINGS GO WRONG

Yes, it's always the rider's fault. But more specifically…

Refusing

There are lots of reasons for stops. Some horses stop when they get to a jump on a bad stride. They either think they can't solve the problem or don't think they have to. It's part of their naturally lazy nature to decline to make the extra effort to either go long or put in a short stride.

Some horses seem to be afraid of everything they've never jumped. They think it's their right to check it out, sniff it, and stop once at it.

Sometimes it's a combination of the bad take-off spot and concern about the actual jump. Either way horses need to know that jumping is not optional. At times we need to present an alternative to jumping that is more threatening than the jump. Many horses at a certain point in their training need to find out that the person on their back not only is there to help them jump, but also will attack them if they don't. I'm not talking about any kind of prolonged abuse, and certainly not any conflicting aids, like pulling and kicking at the same time. If I'm on a horse who I know is not truly afraid and has the skills and the training to easily do the job I will get him in front of my leg with a good thump or two of a whip on his butt and then re-approach the jump sitting up with a deep driving (not pumping, but set) seat and my spurs dug into his sides. The key is to do all of this without pulling on the bit, but still steering. If he stops I might keep my spurs in him and make him wish he'd jumped. When they stop and the rider takes his legs off the horse gets the ultimate reward – no pressure and no work. So keep the pressure and then turn away and double the work. Gallop off, rebalance, take a breath and give him another chance.

For the most part, horses jump because they want to, but questioning is dangerous. Many a fall has resulted because the horse or rider or both were not committed when they took off at a fence. Being strict about never ever stopping pays off down the road. You want your horse to know that when you put your leg on it's a warning. You'll back it up with more if you have to.

Run-Outs

Running out is another way for a horse to get out of work. As a training issue it is no different than a horse drifting left or right as you come down the center line to begin your dressage test. The horse runs out because he believes that he can. Too often you see a horse run out and the rider continues on as though it was her idea, makes a circle and comes right back to the jump on the same approach, usually to run out again. Oh, and the real pros prop a little first to get the rider up onto their necks where they can't steer.

So first of all if you never learned to sit up and keep a wide contact all the way to take-off it's a matter of time before your horse learns to run out at jumps. I always tell people in clinics that if anyone's horse gets as far as the side of the jump, pull up…rather harshly. Make her think she's hit an imaginary brick wall. There is no way around these jumps. Pull up and turn back toward the jump and make her face it with your legs squeezing. As in the stop, make her wish they she'd jumped. Then turn around and approach the jump, vigilantly working to catch any drift in the direction of your last runout.

Runouts are tough to deal with on a green horse. As the horse leans in the direction that he wants to drift the bit must help to straighten him but its use also takes away some of his desire to go forward. That's why sideways pressure is better than pulling backwards.

Rushing

Riders cause rushing. Free jumping horses don't run at their jumps in the frantic way that ridden horses do. Knowing that isn't very helpful though, is it?

We cause the rushing in a lot of very subtle ways. Sometimes it's because we lock our arms due to anxiety, or expectation of pulling. We become water skiers and the horses feel that the only way to get to the other side of the fence is to rev up the engine and drag us. Some of us pull back rhythmically. As our upper bodies pull back, our hips slide forward. Our hips are actually driving the horse faster as we pull. Some of us worry about seeing our distances too much. We hold until we see it and then we pump and flap in ecstasy when we do. Our horses simply respond by waiting and then accelerating.

I try to get people to change the way they ride the canter, often by getting their butts off the saddle, and thereby break the cycle of communication that's going on. It's fascinating to watch how some horses will rush with one rider and not another. Sometimes it's the rookie that they settle down for.

Horses need to learn that scope does not come from speed, but they learn that rather quickly in most cases. That can be done with grids and course design. Riders are the ones whose habits die the hardest.

Oh, and the horse and rider who have that perfect canter that we talked about will never rush a jump. They'll also never miss a distance.

Hanging Front Legs

Some horses are very tidy in front by nature. Some very scopey jumpers, even a few Olympic show jumpers, are not very good with their knees. But a lot of the bad form that we see in front comes from horses leaning on the rider's hands at take-off.

A skilled rider can soften the reins just before take-off without shifting her body weight and convince even some chronic knee hangers that they have the freedom to use their head and neck as the counterweight that nature intended. Lots of horses, especially those who canter on their forehands, have always leaned on their riders and possibly rushed their jumps. Because they are pulling with their heads they jump as though they are diving head first over the jump. The front legs are an afterthought, and they hang.

Of course it helps to have a take-off spot that isn't too close while learning to get the knees up.

Rails Behind

Horses who lean and rush have all the problems. They smack down rails with their hanging front legs and they also hit them on the way down.

Horses jump clean behind when they jump around the fences and land with their heads down. Horses that are fighting the bit to the fence and in the air keep their heads up and their backs flat rather than round as they jump. There is very little rotation in that flat jump, so the hind legs come down on the rails.

That same skilled rider who can soften enough on take-off to convince that leaning or pulling horse that she has freedom of her head and neck to use her front end correctly can also help get the hind end around the jump. If the horse will reach down for the ground with her head on landing the hind legs will clear the rails.

If, however, the not-so-skilled rider is water-skiing over the jump he will hold the horse's head as he lands, and may even slip to the back of the saddle, pressing the hind end of the horse down even sooner.

Rushing away from jumps

Some horses seem to use the moment of freedom, when all four feet are off the ground, to turn on the turbo jets and accelerate. It makes turns and related distances hell.

It usually looks a lot like the horse who pulls rails behind. They land with head up off a flat jump, and then they go.

The horse with the greatest rotation, where it almost looks like he's going to flip over, where he lands with his head on the ground and his heels in the air; that horse is the one who may canter off even slower than he approached the jump. He has to wait so long for those hind legs to land after the front legs land that the world slows down. His rhythm slows down.

The horse who jumps flat is lowing his engine as quickly as possible after his front legs land and using it. It's how steeplechase horses jump, but also why they brush through the fences.

Part of the solution has to be the same as for the other faults: allow the horse to use his neck when he jumps. Create a canter before the jump from which you can let go of the reins for a stride or two without the horse speeding up or falling down.

You can also set up exercises to help, including grids with bounces, placing rails on the landing side of any jump, and courses with tight turns on landing, But remember, the source of the problem is in the balance of the canter and the horse's relationship to the rider's weight and hands.

THE PACE OF PROGRESS

In my experience a three year old can start to jump little stuff up to 2'6” with a rider, a four year old can be doing 3'3” regularly, and a five year old can do whatever he's physically and mentally ready for. If they're not ready they tell you. I have yet to hear of a case where a young horse became lame or sore from jumping at these ages if they were well conditioned, well trained, and ridden on good footing.

To compete in Young Event Horse Tests or the International Jumper Futurity the horses have to be jumping as 4 and 5 year olds. They don't have to be perfect, but they have to show some scope.

In reality, however, every single horse tells you what he's ready for every single day. Youngsters are fickle. One day they'll jump like a packer and a week later they're going sideways or bucking. Karen O'Connor says that the difference between a green horse and an older broke horse is the time it takes them to respond to your aids. That means that young horses tend not to be very adjustable when cantering down to a fence. Some think quickly and get themselves out of trouble while others feel so A.D.D. that they won't focus on the jump until it's at their chest.

My philosophy is that you make the flat work as good as you can, but you present the young horse with enough challenges in its jumping that it stays interested and it learns. You jump what you can jump well to build confidence. But we humans also have this self-preservation instinct that can get in the way of training. It's good to have an instructor from time to time to tell you that it's OK and it's necessary to move on to more difficult jumps, even when it's a little scary. Horses progress very quickly and we have to remember to ride the horse that he is becoming, not the horse that he has been.

CONCLUSION

I truly believe that horses love to jump for the same reason people love to jump. Take a look some time at the expressions that you see, either in photos or in real life, on the faces of horses when they're airborne. Most of them have a soft eye and ears in a neutral position. I see a lot of horses who look sour before the jump and sour after it, but have an expression of bliss when they're in the air. Riders are the same way. I like to think of it as a moment when we drift back in time to when life was simpler. We escape the burdensome realities of life on earth and we approach the heavens. We do it on the back of a creature believed by wiser cultures than our own to be the animal that carries us to heaven. Maybe teaching horses to jump is good practice for the after-life

The Cent^Tree Reads



What a funny in the 'Mayberry' show of life on the journal to the drive,
at the said for the trip I put to the plates that laugh at myself for the jump standard at look,
for there in the relaxed of a take at rate I leaned against my Car to enjoy the day,
I as the factor on that sight of the sun looked around and held a giant gasp,
for thought on the leap I had looked to the right and there in plain sight a look a like,
the car exact to my driven be steer I booted a gear!!

For on these traveling tunes I park in the map at lots that invite to this available task,
the letters on the write were the giggles I shared to self for the chortle was I in the spook,
at that in the Timex of a clock I felt dumb for it was a repeat to an incident in my past,
as a skid on the trace to a long ago found going to school on Broadway!!


I had skipped across the street to the ride in the known not barreling anything but the traffic on Mind,
I opened the door got in the back and at that specific moment I looked and said nothing,
for there on the dash just above the lapse the Rear View mirror spoke volumes on the move,
immediately I turned to maker on the vehicle a quick to back and that switch as the whip,
for today was the reminder of the Scenery of what did stride to a vote that equator on earth.

Balance on the tack is the balance of seat,
walking to the store or being of the freeze,
the gift of this grasp is knowing that scope to eyes Wine,
the Golden Gate Park testified a rest many found a sit to the Tunnels of a shaped,
under that was the breeze Way to understand consistence to the company on say,
the playground and the swing.



Drink a vast on this for the avenue of spin is candor to the trails that is a favor sheered,
title to that is the special venue hems with bearings of the compass on a trending to the raise,
a waltz of the dance to walk outside and See what is going on with people and the tee,
is band of concert singing or is the nap on brain for in the instant photo graph It is grid Work,
to remember a position on the safety shown by Halt to spoken by a dove Tale on shows that countered me.

Fast is the drivers tray to speech the swipe on taken down a lost and scary creamed,
I was snatched twice in life once upon a time in gone but I did sing a little song the night it was my Mom and I,
for all the scare was hours lore to singing for her as the terror was reality and stayed,
the morning strained as darkness ruled the entry came and took the two of us to plane,
the flight was extreme in absolutely terrifying for My Mother and she was strong on decades pong!!



At the payphone to the dime great relief on ear a truth in the rein delivered a brief case suit,
long are the memories back to disappearance learn,
so quick to that is on the track of world glancing paved,
concrete to the belt that the suitcases worked to flight I note the traveling bell as a ring to luggage News.

I on the Mind a Streaker for the Fates wearing nothing but the memory of Sirens on the brakes,
remember thought of sync the taught to be where is the brain of day in the sleeping Waltzes,
a dance is for the Patty Cake a Clapping scene on sidewalks chalk of Learns,
Hop skip and lead to know the outline Stellar is a simple yet complex said a Tree shade Song.




This World Is An As^Caught



Bark my truth with a vigilance to the catch rider on foot in hours of the scratch,
as that is the rider of a walking lark to bright the life with a trail of prosperity to rein,
the direction of the waltz is of calm as the heat touching the boil is of a daze,
a string to fly strips at the entanglement of Rubik's cube not aware of the square puzzle being human,
as that is a wise instruction to bring the instructions to the fact of prime comprehension of pen,
the tale on the donkey in a piƱatas spend,
the bat is an understanding to the dirt and the substance of a field of play.

Cruise Control



Just in the principle of Human skates the coral is of consistence touching the barnacles price,
as the reef in the felt of the antlers price is the season of the winter on a spring to count point,
in the fable on the myth^owe^logical is the forestry of groves,
to spoke as the wheel in that is the carriage,
to shoulder is the bearing of a chorus to engage the probability to light in a rein dance!!



On thought is an opportunity to build the avenue of a map on the cost,
for the ticket today production is a price.

While the presence of is apron strings to the Tide on the hours of Minute dish Helmets,
the scurry to vapor a path as a grape on the no wrath rather be of a calm in tone,
jerking History to manifesto of only Apocalyptic chains on meaning death is global,
stitch to the understanding a state of piece In Vel loped.



For as the people shape in the thread a braided total I will steep the kettle with a whistlers meed,
more to tack and foot trait the primer on the coat is a scale on short sheet,
bring to conscious the eyes of a realm spending drains to scramble directions on living lives,
creaming the spinach of standing to dock parody to each and every slip as a dial of ripe.

Reserve Wine old time Whiskey the card game on a swig to Poker the blackjack as be Kind,
a type that razors the face with sliced pie in a fashion of the porch to the Window sill,
as the heat of the shade is cactus dried apricots with the clothes line of swing,
the Vine will bell owe to total a Crop on that is the Barrel,
is it that Pickle or the packed.



The sell or on the street of lane to Hell in the hand basket of shallows at the grave,
unity is not An or,
the situation of traveling the bells is but a handle to Opera,
a symphony of trails has been of Ancient bravado from base at each a paste and clique,
it is the shale of Totality but what of the stride.



A curtain to the blink in lash is whipping cream at the Milking of a paddle,
string a long to that bramble for the thorns brier patch,
the song of a neigh sayer reaches to a grasp,
is not the Sea an approach to the Oceans zone of title changes,
should the land not be the shore of Humanity on desire to thrive not die with Hell fire Brain,
does not the Mop of so many platters Shelf to the Earth and Natures quake to thunder lightning,
an ability to stream on the rivers grown with understanding the phone as a connection to spam.