Bunker Hill —
By finding horses that share a rider’s character, Morrow said people ensure a tight bond with their equine, which makes for fun, comfortable and safe rides.
It also ensures the horse is happy, too.
“It’s a two-way street. Horses can not like their rider just as much as a rider might not like his horse,” Rush said. “Happy horses, happy people — that’s the main goal.”
Morrow admitted the book appeals to a small minority of readers, but she said she’s talked to teachers and business people who have read it and found it illuminated how to deal with students and clients with different personalities.
“Yes, it’s a niche book. Yes, it will be in the horse section at bookstores,” she said. “But we’re hoping this reaches a much larger audience, because everyone can learn something about themselves from it.”