Kimberly Cox – Dressage Coach, Judge, Competitor

Dressage Coach, Judge, Competitor

Patience, Practice, Trust

I’m Kim Cox. As an Equestrian Canada accredited Competition Coach Specialist in Dressage, I teach students and their horses to achieve a level of confidence and harmony together.

Having achieved my Recorded Dressage judge level from Equestrian Canada, I  plan to upgrade to Basic Dressage Judge in 2017. I am also certified for judging Western Dressage.

Creating freestyles, or kurs, for clients is a special area of expertise. I believe riding the freestyle is one of the most fun and challenging aspects of our sport. The music and choreography of the freestyle is edited to suit the individual competitor and the timing of the footfalls of the horse.

My current horse is an exciting prospect, Lord of London. “London” is a 2009 imported Hanoverian gelding, Londonderry x Brentano II. We made our training level debut earning championship scores in our first outing.

My “eyes on the the ground” are those of Chris Brand, an equitation specialist and true horseman. Chris gives clinics at Black Whiskey Ranch in Priddis Alberta every second Sunday. Auditors are welcome, call Bev Wysocki at 403-616-5771 for entry into the gated Black Whiskey Ranch property.

I have openings for students at Black Whiskey Ranch, 240197 186 Ave., Priddis Alberta.  Black Whiskey Ranch is a private dressage facility with all the amenities and excellent stable management, Contact Bev Wysocki, 403-616-5771 for information on available stalls for inside board.

Contact me directly, email:  cell: 403-968-5455 for information on lessons or to book an appointment for Freestyle music and choreography.  I am also available to serve as a Dressage Judge at your show.


Kimberly (Kim) Cox

1 comment

  1. Hi Kim
    Thanks for trying to add me to the network Alignable, but I got a page with a comment, that it is only available in US and Canada.
    I am available for clinics, most what I do is Piaffe, Passage, Pirouttes, solwing collection problems, as well as problems with flying changes. My students competed all the way to Grand Prix- nationally as well as internationally in Aachen and elsewhere in Europe.
    Mitja Demitrij Cernac

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Your email address will not be published. How do I move up from Basic through Level 2 in Western Dressage?

Click on this to access my PowerPoint presentation: Western Dressage Stepping Up to Level 2     

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Kimberly Cox, Assignment re: application for promotion of dressage judge status (to Basic). Topic: Second Level is a significant step-up from First Level. What are the differences? The differences between competing at First and Second Level in dressage involves more than mastery of movements including: shoulder in, travers, simple change, counter canter, 10 meter circle, …

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