Are Horses Stronger Than Humans

Earl Hamilton
• Saturday, 26 September, 2020
• 12 min read

Humans don’t founder, although a diabetic’s loss of blood supply to the legs has some comparable pathology. Contrary, the forelimbs and hind limbs of the horse are essentially devoid of muscle below their so-called knees and hocks, with the tendons and ligaments being a “spring loading” system of recoil that adds to their efficiency of movement. Because we stand upright, and they are prone, this creates the forelimb concussion issue for the horse, but also loads the spring.

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Horses don’t have clavicles (collarbones), so the front limbs are held to the body by soft tissue alone (muscle, tendons, and fibrous sheets of fascia). Internally, the horse has lungs similar to ours, but a gastrointestinal tract that is more complicated.

Humans are omnivores (eating both meat and plant material), while the horse is a herbivore (grass eater or grazing species). If the valve is not stimulated, the horse can passively reflux up to the oral cavity.

Horses and humans have similar small intestines divided into the duodenum, jejunum, and ileum. The horse’s gastrointestinal tract is subject to parasite infestation that can cause problems.

An example of this is a tapeworm infestation where the valve of the ileum enters the cecum and colon. The cecum is a large “blind sac” in the horse, analogous to the human’s relatively small appendix.

The cecum and colon of the horse combine to provide digestive hind-gut fermentation. The colon is about 35 feet long in the horse and unsecured enough to displace or twist, causing mild to severe colic.

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The horse’s eyes are located to where vision is almost a complete arc with only a minimal blind spot in the front and one down a line in the back. This allows for predators to be spotted from the rear, and we often learn unexpectedly that the horse can generate its “spook” or flight response from a perceived threat that comes from behind.

Human eyes are obviously focused to the front, like most predators, and our opposition can easily sneak up on us from the rear. Outside the occasional ear wiggling by a comic, we must turn our heads to increase our sound reception.

These air-purifying features of the head help horses tolerate much of the adverse air environment of stall confinement. This upper airway system is most often overloaded in times of high heat and humidity.

It has been shown that tying the horse’s head up–such as during transport–increases the potential to develop respiratory disease. We would need to stand on our heads to duplicate the horse’s clearance mechanism.

But horse’s can cheat our observation skills by having both hair and pigment to hide injury or disease. The findings are the cardiac electrical conduction systems of a stalking predator versus a flight animal, the latter having an enormous ability for the athletic first response that can take a heart rate from resting to about 300 beats per minute coming out of a starting gate.

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The horse epitomizes the aspects of being a flight animal by its unique heart electrical conduction system, its spleen, and the act of birthing. The horse shows status as a flight animal by its unique heart electrical conduction system, its spleen, and the act of birthing.

The differences lie in the ability to contract the cardiac muscle fibers by activating electrical stimulation, not in a linear highway of conduction (type A), but that of a conduction system that reverses direction at the same time as flowing forward. For example, cardiac axis determinations used to localize infarcts or individual heart chamber enlargements in humans is rarely definitive in horses.

They obviously don’t need blood doping since the adrenalin of the flight response results in the contraction of the spleen. The act of foaling separates the mare from all other species by an explosive process that takes 20-45 minutes to complete.

The human birthing can be long hours in the process–and a toddler takes one to two years to get up and moving on two legs. Their size dictates that excessive ground contact causes skin, muscle, and bone secondary trauma.

The horse to human bond grows perpetually both physically and emotionally by understanding and education. The instinctive behaviors of a horse include flight and claustrophobia (while humans have panic attacks!).

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The horse is following by its own volition, because it has been raised and trained to do so. Look at a show jumper jumping higher than six feet with an adult male human on it's back.

Look at Clydesdale horses pulling carriages. But if you have ever had to deal with a frightened horse you learn very, very quickly how strong they actually are.

Horses are social animals and are willing to work as long as you can communicate with them in a way they understand. Horses are incredibly strong, much, much stronger than humans.

The only reason you can lead them around with a rope is because they are DOMESTICATED. We TRAIN them to respect us, starting at an early age, when they are too small to overpower us.

The reason you can lead them is partly because of respect and trust. He said yes, and we got half way there when she decided to drag him down the other track (which I thought was hilarious) so I got off took the lead rope and lead her back.

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She was fine with me because she knows who is boss but with dad he was awkward leading her and probably a bit nervous. Id like to see you pull a horse that doesn't want to move.

Humans are actually physically stronger than horses. Strong, yet sensitive, with their attentive ears and large, expressive eyes, horses are wary of predators.

An article in the International Journal of Clinical and Health Psychology (Roth, Vega, Torres, Solar, & Panos, 2005) offers some clues. Horses can sense emotions that lurk beneath the surface of our awareness and mirror them back to us, showing us what we have been avoiding.

In communicating with a horse, they learn patience, attention, compassion, and responsibility, leading to a greater understanding of themselves and others (Roth et al., 2005). As the study maintains, a therapeutic bond with a horse can help grow “mutual trust, respect, affection, empathy, unconditional acceptance, confidence, personal success, responsibility, assertiveness, communication skills, and self-control (Roth, et al., 2005, p. 376).

By mindfully relating to a horse, troubled children can learn the deep healing lesson of trust. The senses are an important part of what makes horses behaviorally distinct.

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Animals, like humans, have five basic senses: vision, audition (hearing), olfaction (smell), gustation (taste), and touch. The senses are an important part of what makes horses behaviorally distinct.

In other words, we try to understand how they might see, hear, taste, smell, and feel their surroundings. As we learn more about what motivates horses and how they perceive various stimuli, we can do a better job of working with them and shaping their behaviors.

Horses can identify medicine in feed even when we attempt to mask it in tasty treats. Horses may have a seemingly irrational fear of some smells, such as strong odors associated with pigs.

Through training, we desensitize horses to some degree so that they won’t overreact to touch. If a horse is scared or in pain, it will seek ways to escape the pressure it is feeling.

It is extremely important to use the sense of touch to create a willing partnership between horse and human rather than a servitude based on fear. Binocular vision (seeing the same out of both eyes) is used on a limited basis and primarily when the horse is looking straight ahead.

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(Source: therighthorse.org)

Even though horses have poor color vision, they can differentiate blue and red hues from gray ones. They can’t tell a trailer from an endless tunnel or a mud puddle from a bottomless lagoon.

This is why horses cock their head in different ways to see close versus distant objects. This is why a horse is much flightier on windy days; things that are normally stationary are now moving and perceived as a potential threat.

Actually, until not too long ago, chimps were thought of as ‘super strong’, up to five times stronger than a human by some estimates. Recent work suggests there are only modest differences with humans in terms of sheer strength but our closest relatives still score better than humans on several measures.

The samples were painstakingly separated into individual fibers then stimulated so the force they generate could be measured. “Our work is the first detailed study of the biology and mechanics of chimpanzee muscle tissue,” O’Neill told Gizmo do.

Later, data was run through a computer program that simulated the virtual muscles of human and chimps based on fiber composition. The model revealed chimp muscle is about 1.35 times more powerful than the human variety, as reported in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

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Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Fast-twitch fibers give mammals a competitive advantage when it comes to doing high-intensity tasks like climbing a tree or lifting a heavy bolder. Because we humans have more slow-twitch fibers, we’re better suited for endurance tasks like distance running, and during mankind’s great exodus out of Africa this certainly helped.

“We propose that the hominin lineage experienced a decline in maximum dynamic force and power output during the past 7–8 million years in response to selection for repetitive, low-cost contractile behavior,” the authors concluded. Smart, agile and more sure-footed than any horse, a good riding mule has been the choice of hunters, lawmen, circuit riders and bandits.

People who breed animals seldom think of the act as a fun thing. Mules are bred because they are larger than donkeys and so as pack animals are able to cope with rougher terrain.

Mules are renowned for their health, strength and longevity. Horses are larger and faster than donkeys, but they are very delicate animals and have to be taken great care of in terms of diet, housing, grooming etc.

They were the animal of choice for long distance travel in pre-motor days. Donkeys have great endurance and are much less finicky about their diet and living conditions.

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But they are comparatively small and slow moving, and hard to train to pull a vehicle. Riding a donkey is possible for a short distance, even for an adult, but a long journey on donkey-back is not really feasible.

Mules have inherited the best qualities of both, being larger and faster-moving than donkeys but less picky about food and stabling than horses, and cheaper to keep. They will pull a cart or carry packs across their backs, and can be ridden.

In the medieval period churchmen were supposed only to ride mules rather than horses as a sign of humility, and special riding mules were bred and trained for senior churchmen. Mules have more stamina and endurance than a horse (hybrid vigor).

Mules are healthier in general and more durable than horses. A mule’s feet are very hard and tough, and they usually do not require shoes in most conditions.

Donkey lovers will also be quick to tell you that these animals make loyal, affectionate pets, with personalities and playfulness that rivals dogs. Enthusiasts often say donkeys are more personable than horses and make great hiking companions.

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In this world, it is commonly said that the domesticated turkey is the dumbest animal on the planet. Donkeys are used as guard animals for cattle, sheep and goats since they have a natural aversion to canines and will keep them away from a flock.

Donkeys, horses and ponies can live together quite safely, provided a deforming program as advised by your vet is followed. This is because donkeys need high fiber diets with a low amount of protein and carbohydrates.

The remainder of your donkey’s diet (25-50 per cent) should be grazing on grass, hay or haulage. They look a lot like their cousins, but have long, floppy ears and tend to be stockier than horses or zebras.

But at Donkey Park, the animals’ only job is to offer comfort to visitors. In most instances donkeys will confront and chase dogs or coyotes out of the pasture.

If the canines do not retreat quickly the donkeys will attack them by rising up on their hind legs and striking with both front feet. Parrots and the corvid family of crows, ravens, and jays are considered the most intelligent of birds.

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Not surprisingly, research has shown that these species tend to have the largest HCS. Cheer up; you’re a winner: The blobfish (Psychrometer Marcus), a species that lives at great depths and is rarely seen but resembles a marine ABBA the Hut, has been voted the world’s ugliest animal.

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