We stock a range of Horse Bridles sold throughout Australia. When buying a bridle you first need to consider what it is suppose to be used for. In Australia the bridle needs to be approved for certain competitions like EA, Pony club and the western society. Make sure you discuss with your coach the most suitable bridle for you and your horse and that it is approved for the intended use. There are a range of brands of horse bridles in Australia, including Passier, Jeremy & Lord, Flinders, Evalano, Ascot etc. Horse Bridles are usually divided into 5 sizes:

- Small pony (shetland) 70cm-107cm (XS)

- Pony 108cm - 130cm  (S)

- Cob 130cm - 160cm (M)

- Full 160cm - 170cm (L)

- Warmblood 170 cm and up (XL) 

English Bridles

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Our english bridles include a range of brands and nosebands such as grackle, flas noseband, hanoverian noseband, drop noseband etc. English bridles can be used for most disciplines such as showjumping, dressage, eventing, trail riding, competition etc. Most horse bridles are made of leather because of its durable lifetime, however there are synthetic bridles available and PVC material bridles that retail slightly cheaper.

Western Bridles

horse-bridles-australia

We stock a range of western and stock bridles including barcoo bridles, bitless bridles and rope bridles. A western bridle does usually not have a noseband, and are used with slightly stronger bits. They come in both standard headpieces and extended heads. Our Western horse bridle range is available to ship to all of australia, and comes in all sizes and materials. 

Bitless Bridles

horse-bridles-australia

Bitless bridles are becoming more and more popular throughout Australia. A bitless bridles means that the pressure is distributed of the horse's poll and head instead of putting pressure on the mouth when riding. They are sometimes seemed as less 'strong' than a normal bridle and a horse can be taught to be just as sensitive in a bitless bridle.

Do you have a horse that tends to lean on the bit? Make sure you read this blog post: 11 Ways to stop your horse leaning on the bit