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An integral part of Logan Village Riding Club’s events calendar is instruction clinics. The club regularly holds dressage, showjumping and cross-country clinics along with natural horsemanship sessions, ‘meet the judge’ days and camp weekends with a variety of instructional sessions.
 
How to nominate for a LVRC Clinic
  1. Clinic flyers will be available here and adertised via the LVRC Facebook page once nominations are open. 
  2. Click on the clinic below to access the flyer and nomination detials. 
  3. Nominations will be processed via our online nomination system and in 2018 we will not be accepting nominations via email unless specificially indicated. 
  4. A week before the clinic the confirmed times will be emailed out to you.

Our clinics are very popular!!! So if for any reason you are unable to attend please contact the committee and we will endeavour to fill the spot and your clinic fee (less an administrative charge) will be refunded upon presentation of veterinary certificate for your horse or a medical certificate for the rider.

If you just don't turn up then you will not be refunded and we will not accept you into further clinics. This is because our clinics are subsidised and we want to be fair to all members. 

Please note that clinics are opened to LVRC members only

UPCOMING CLINCS CALENDAR




LVRC Regular Instructors
Some of our regular instructors include:
Anthony Murray

Anthony Murray is a well respected competitor, trainer, EA Level 1 showjumping judge and EA Level 2 course builder and long time supporter of the club and its members. Anthony regularly coursebuilds at our showjumping days and holds many clinics throughtout the year, which are always popular amoungst our members.

Anthony also operates a breaking and training yard near Jimboomba, catering to start horses for all olympic disciplines and taking horses on for training and competing in show jumping and dressage. Anthony continues to share his knowledge and provide guidance to many members and has been instrumental in fostering the discipline of showjumping at our club.


Geraldine Van Montrfans-Eady

Geraldine is an EFA NCAS Level 2 dressage coach who regularly instructs one-on-one dressage lessons at the club. Catering from beginners right up to advanced riders, Geraldine is happy to adapt her teaching to suit the level of horse and rider. Having ridden to Grand-Prix level, Geraldine is able to help you progress through the ranks.


Gitte Neergaard

Gitte is a registered EA NCAS Level 1 dressage specialist coach, as well as a dressage judge. Gitte regularly attends the club to give lessons and caters for all levels of rider, ensuring lessons are always fun and educational. Gitte’s students can expect to receive clear training methods which can be applied at home in order to achieve goals.


Guy Creighton

Guy Creighton is one of the most well respected and expereinced competitors and coaches that Australia has ever produced. The highlight of Guy's career came in 1976 when he competed in the Olympic Games in Montreal, Canada where he placed 5th. In total Guy has represented Australia in 12 National Cups and has competed in over 80 qualifiers, more than a handful of which he won.

As well as his Olympic feats, Guy has been the Australian Showjumping Champion four times and lists his highlights as representing Australia in two Olympic Games. Throughout his showjumping career Guy has also been actively involved with teaching the sport to younger generations and is often cited as an inspiration to many successful and up and coming riders.


Rebel Morrow

A competitive fixture on the Australian eventing circuit, Rebel Morrow, is as Aussie as they come – genuine, hard working, and determined to succeed in a tough sport. Many remember her partnership with Oaklea Groover, the horse that took her to the 2004 Athens Olympics, where they finished 11th, the highest placed Aussie. After graduating from high school, Rebel managed to campaign four horses while working full time at the local meat works, Kilcoy Pastoral Co, chopping and packaging meat to fuel her hobby. After four years in an environment where most workers don’t last a year, she saved enough money to train full time and make riding her profession. Rebel’s put in the hard yards, and she was passing on this experience on to Logan Village Riding Club members.