Attention Owners - Are you tired of hearing those dreaded words - ‘Shin soreness, your 2yo needs the paddock’? If so, read on...... Are you sick of your 2 & 3yo's constantly going shin sore and the down time required for your horse to get to the races; when it’s been well documented that with the correct training program and system in place this is now a thing of the past. Owners are conditioned to accept shin soreness as standard practice and par for the course. But that’ not the case. The key to the success of our shin sore program is the when, how far, intensity and frequency of the speed component in training and conditioning of these younger horses. Once this is laid out and explained in simple terms to owners it is clear to see how this program works and provides your horse with the tools it needs to ensure longevity on the track. The benefits of our shin sore program not only develops bones of steel but also amazing heart and lung capacity, and incorporates exposing young horses to unconventional distances under aerobic capability that other trainers wouldn’t dream of for 2yo's. I have researched, developed, enhanced and tried and tested this program for over 4 years and have 100% faith that it delivers on every occasion, with the vast majority of 2yo's that have been processed through this program now residing in Asia and performing with excellent results. That’s why last year I specifically targeted 2yo types from the yearling sales with the first of our 3 purchases for 2014 all wining their trials at Sandown just after the new year and are soon to step out at the races. See the little video clip below where out 2yo's trial against the likes of Blue Diamond and Golden Slipper second Favourite Fontiton - and beat her home! If your 2 & 3yo is constantly suffering from shin soreness OR you are interested in purchasing a yearling in 2015 and you want to reap the benefits of this program then please give me a call and I will be happy to discuss in greater more detail to you. I look forward to hearing from you. Best regards, Dean Binaisse.