Teaching Your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore To Jump for Agility

Posted by on Feb 11, 2011 in Animal Care, Dogs, Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore, Pets | Comments Off on Teaching Your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore To Jump for Agility

Teach Your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore to Jump for AgilityThis post is concerning how to teach the Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore to jump for agility. Often we are asked, “What number of jumps should I begin with?” You can never have enough single jumps to learn agility. One suitable starting point is four jumps. This is the least quantity of jumps recommended.

Teaching Your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore to jump: Begin with Four

You can teach the Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore many exercises, drills, and skills with four jumps. Four jumps will allow you to develop on a short jump chute or jump grid. You can setup a “box” with your jumps and practice collection, handling, and 270 degree jumps. You can teach your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore jumping right and left. You can be outside the box and send your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore or you can handle from the inside of the box. Your jumps can be positioned in a horizontal row, so that you can practice threadles and serpentines.

Teach the Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore Eight Jumps

Go to the next step and develop 8 jumps. Now you can setup 2 boxes with 1 starter jump. Now you’ve multiplied the number of drills that you can try with your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore. Your jump grids can be of typical size and quantity of jumps. You could even setup your jumps in a circle with the jump bars perpendicular to the circle or on the perimeter of the circle. This setup also allows you to train a variety of skills.

Teach Your Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore Double and Triple Jumps

Your next level is a double jump and a triple jump. You can position 2 or three solo jumps together to make your expanded jump, but having double and triple jumps in your course work is really valuable to work on. We’ve seen many Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolores run a flawless course and the last obstacle is a triple and the Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolore is not prepared to do it, and bang, down comes the bar.

Don’t forget to check out these other articles about Grand Anglo-Francais Tricolores.

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