Category: Bitless Bridles

LG Bridle

A European design, known as a “Gluecksrad” or “LG bridle,” uses a six-spoked metal wheel that connects headstall, noseband and chinstrap to add some leverage. There are different ways to connect the reins for various levels of leverage or no more »

Dr. Cook Bitless Bridle

Jowl Straps are crossed underneath the horse’s head and after passing through a ring are connected to the reins. Brief pressure on one rein pushes on the opposite side of the head, which makes the horse turn his head. Tugging more »

Dual-Halter by Peter Graßl

Similar to the Dr. Cook Bitless Bridle, the Dual Halter uses cords that cross under and put pressure on poll and nose of the horse.

Nurtural Bitless Bridle Similar design to the Dr. Cook Bitless Bridle. Straps are joined with a leather piece under the head.


A side pull is a simple bitless bridle. Reins are attached to rings on either side of the horse’s muzzle. When both reins are pulled, pressure is placed on the horse’s nose, asking for a halt. Pulling on one rein more »

Bitless Indian Bridle, Indian Bosal, Indian Hackamore

It is a simple design, consisting only of yacht rope just like the rope halters. The ropes criss-cross beneath the horses jaw and are guided through rings, and your direct rein tells the horse in which direction to go. The more »

Hackamore with Bosal

Bosals and Hackamores were originally used to start colts in training. A hackamore does not injure sensitive tissue in the colt’s mouth and provides firm and safe control. The term Hackamore and Bosal are used interchangeable, but technically the Bosal more »