You should read the manual, especially on horses. You should practice racing; you should practice with your buddy (or two buddies, because your buddy has better horses); you should start at a high level, and you should have a really good trainer. You can do all of these things and still get good at horse racing, but they’re not the only things you can do.
That’s an excerpt from my book, “The Most Useful Book on the Practice Rodeo: Practicing Without Money, Getting Paid.” The book has a section where you can practice with different animals, but it doesn’t have a section for horses. But I’ve put every horse racing technique into the book, and I’m including it here for you to learn.
It’s going to be tough, and it’s going to take a really disciplined, hardworking person with lots of patience. But you can, if you want to.
How to be a horse racing driver (and win)
I’ve tried to keep track of every single horse racing technique that I found over the years. It’s been interesting, and a lot of the information is still relevant. But I also have a lot of tips and tricks that I learned long ago and can’t put into words. I’ve compiled it in this article.
Here, take a look:
How do I get better in horse racing?
I think you can learn horse racing just by reading the manuals that I’ve included in this article, and I want to encourage you to read them. There’s a lot in there, and you can find a lot of things you can learn about racing from these manuals. My philosophy is to make everything available online and available in a way that makes it easy to look up information.
Here are some books that I’ve recommended:
How to ride horses in horse racing: The horseman’s manual (by Dan Daley). That book, and the other horseman’s manuals, are all available on Amazon and from other online bookstores. For now, there are some errors in this book that have to be corrected. Read them before buying them.
“How to ride horses in horse racing” by Dan Daley. That book is not available on Amazon, and I think the errors in this book still need to be corrected. You’ll need to click on the book, but the correct link will be at the bottom of this article.
“Practical horsemanship” by John Van