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Wrong Brenda Hendrix?

Brenda Tallmon Hendrix

Vice President

American Association for Horsemanship Safety Inc

HQ Phone:  (866) 485-6800

Email: b***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

American Association for Horsemanship Safety Inc

4125 Fish Creek Road

Estes Park, Colorado,80517

United States

Company Description

American Association for Horsemanship Safety is a nonprofit, educational association founded in July 1995. It answers a need for riding instructor and trail guide certification that relates personal skills to safety and helps insulate instructors, camps, stabl...more

Background Information

Employment History

Director of Equine Studies

Wood College


Teacher

Fort Carson's Wild Turkey Ranch Jan. 9


Web References(8 Total References)


Riding Instructor Certification and Education and Equine Law Resources

www.horsemanshipsafety.com [cached]

Brenda Hendrix
Executive Vice-President - Clinician


www.eptrail.com

Brenda Hendrix recently honored by the Fort Carson Mounted Color Guard
Local instructor honored by color guard Brenda Hendrix was recently honored by the Fort Carson Mounted Color Guard. Local riding instructor, Brenda Hendrix, was honored by the Fort Carson Mounted Color Guard at the conclusion of an instructor's clinic she taught at Fort Carson's Wild Turkey Ranch Jan. 9 - 13. Hendrix is a co-founder and executive vice president of American Association for Horsemanship Safety. AAHS is a nationally recognized organization that provides educational and certification clinics and workshops on a variety of topics related to horses, riding and safety. The color guard, lead by Sergeant First Class Shawn Farnsworth, presented Hendrix with an official Fort Carson Color Guard shirt, cap and limited edition belt buckle. They also requested that she be their honorary part time trainer. Hendrix will be helping prepare the riders and horses for the annual Mounted Cavalry games, which include jumping, dressage and precision team drills.


INFO: Look the Gift Horse in the Mouth

www.horse911.com [cached]

Contributed By: Brenda Tallmon Hendrix (AAHS Safety-Certified Instructor/Trainer)
Reprinted with permission of the copyright holder and the American Association for Horsemanship Safety. P.O. Box 39, Fentress, TX 78622.


www.churchmutual.com

"I have lists of horror stories," agrees AAHS Vice President Brenda Hendrix.
"You're not required to be certified to be an instructor in the United States," Hendrix pointed out. "I personally have gone a little bit earlier than 8 because of either size or maturity," Hendrix said. "A lot of times, camps may not have people in place or year-round staff who are horse people and can understand how to choose horses," Hendrix said.


www.equinelawsafety.org

Attached to appellants' response was the affidavit of Brenda Hendrix, co-founder of the American Association for Horsemanship Safety and a certified instructor with the Horsemanship Safety Association.
Hendrix testified that human error was "the root cause of why the pony was caused to rear. Specifically, Hendrix testified that appellees demonstrated a "willful or wanton" disregard for Gavin's safety by "1) not being educated in how to properly test and 'break in' a pony, 2) not thoroughly informing parents and students of the nature of horses, 3) not explaining what the release form says and why it says what it does, and 4) not properly matching pony and rider." Appellants, relying on the expert testimony of Brenda Hendrix, maintain it was "human activity" that proximately caused Gavin's injuries, specifically the "the placing of an admitted known beginner at horseback riding, and of very tender years, on a pony that was brand new to the horse camp, unfamiliar with the surroundings, and untested in any meaningful way by any standard applied by those in the business who organize and operate horse camps. Hendrix opined appellees failed to thoroughly inform France "of the nature of horses" and did not "explain[ ] what the release form says. The deposition of Ms. Hendrix establishes a genuine issue of material fact concerning whether Gavin's injuries resulted from an "inherent risk of an equine activity," R.C. 2305.321(A)(7)(a) and (b); or, whether it resulted from negligently putting a beginning rider on a pony insufficiently acclimated to its surroundings for such a rider to handle.


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