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Ye Gods. Clipping.

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  • Ye Gods. Clipping.

    That is all. Could someone please send some whiskey or other adult libation my way? I clip our horses myself because 1) paying for 3-4 full body clips a season on 2 horses is beyond my budget; and 2) as a 44yo who has been raised in a barn since the age of 6 I feel like it's something I should be able it do, dang it! Took off work today to clip the Belgian WB (yak?) that I lease for my daughter. He's really not bad about it except for his ears and his neck. I probably should've punted on the whole thing after realizing that we were out of Dormosedan for him and learning that he had to be finished by turn out time because he was needed to babysit a new horse in the pasture. But he runs so hot that I've been worried about him overheating for the past few weeks so I foolishly pressed on.

    Ace helped a little. But I finally gave up without getting most of his neck done or evening out the lap marks from the clippers because it was dinner time and he was losing it and I felt it was unfair to expect him to keep it together any longer. He seems happier and a lot cooler now but he resembles Jim Carrey in Dumb and Dumber. He apparently approves of only my clipper technique because he went ballistic when the trainer or my daughter tried to take over.

    How long is it supposed to take to do a decent full body clip minus legs? I'm not the best out there but I'm not terrible, either. Close to 3 hours seems too long. Would it be terrible to wait until Monday to even out his hairdo? I thought about trying to squeeze it in tomorrow morning before work. But between not having the Dormosedan and the time constraint that seems like a bad idea now!

  • #2
    I'm the same. I have two horses that need clipping and really want to do it myself even though a pro would be better. I don't do a great job but the last one, minus legs and head took about 1.5 hours. The horse was very well behaved though. Because I'm slow I have done half and then done the rest a couple of days later. I don't think its a big deal. I spend days afterwards cleaning up all the little problem areas
    Manage your horse information with the Horsekeeping App www.horsebytes.ca

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    • #3
      It took me that long last time on my mare. She hates being groomed, and you have to clip her delicately. Her fur isn’t terribly long, but it’s terribly thick. She’s the equine equivalent of a Corgi. Total pain.
      "We need a pinned ears icon." -MysticOakRanch

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      • #4
        How long does it take? - Do you care what he looks like?

        My guy enjoys being clipped (in fact, when he colicked from heat stress, I clipped him while waiting for the vet- he went right to sleep.) So that makes it easier. It takes me about an hour to an hour and a half to do a full-body clip. I start with a clean horse and two sharp blades. Now, that said, I subscribe to the "the only difference between a good clip and a bad clip is two weeks of hair growth" philosophy, and since I have to clip him every 3 weeks in the summer and he's not going anywhere, I am not really fussed about evening out every single line.

        You have a ticklish wiggleworm and it sounds like you don't get a ton of opportunities for practice. It will take you longer. Let it take as long as it takes, do him in chunks, let him look stupid- if his pasturemates make fun of him maybe he'll stand still next time. Waiting until Monday to even him out will be just fine.
        "I'm not always sarcastic. Sometimes I'm asleep." - Harry Dresden

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        • #5
          If I were doing a full body clip on my OTTB (no legs or face), it would take about an hour. He's well behaved but by the end, he's had enough and starts losing patience (getting fussy, etc.) He has an average thickness coat. I've done two blanket clips on him so far this season, and it takes about 45 minutes.

          It takes around two hours to do a full body clip (everything, body, face, legs) on my QH. He has Cushings-esque hair, and this is with two people using two sets of clippers on him (one doing large areas, one doing small detail work like face/legs/etc.) He's also well behaved but loses patience by the end. If I clipped him by myself, it might take close to three hours, and I'd have to split it into two sessions because he just doesn't want to put up with it for that long. He's 30, so I figured he's old enough to have a say

          I reclipped on Monday actually, and I think I could go back in and do touch ups today without it being noticeable. If I waited more than a week or so, I would probably be able to see a difference.

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          • Original Poster

            #6
            OK. I feel a little better after reading everyone's comments. Lol. I feel like I got it done faster when I clipped him back in late October. But his hair was a lot longer this time, he was sweaty in spots, and not as clean and fresh as I would've liked. Plus time for meds to work, change blades, sweep the aisle so I didn't slip on hair, instruct child to change out of her hairy shirt because she was starting to break out in hives, etc. I swear this horse is part yeti. An entire Rubbermaid trash can was filled with hair at the end of our spa session. I have a nice, quiet set of 30-20-10 Wahls for faces and other small areas and a a pair of the big, old-school Osters that are practically indestructible for the body. Even with a blade change between sides and spraying and oiling them every few minutes the Osters were unhappy towards the end. The horse is fantastic and falls asleep until you get to his withers or the point of his shoulders. Then he goes "Errrrrh-maaaah-Gaaaaawwwd!!!!" and starts up.

            I think I'll ask my horse's mom if I can try her T-clippers if I buy the blades. She's much better at clipping than I am but the T-clippers still seem like they'd be faster. I love watching her clip our horse. It's like an ASMR video. They've known each other so long that they pretty much have clipping choreographed. When she wants to get inside/behind his legs she clucks and points to her own leg. He rests his leg over her calf and she tilts onto her toes to gently pull his leg forward. It only takes her an hour to do an incredible looking full body clip.

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            • #7
              Here in hot muggy Florida everyone gets clipped at least 3x yearly. My horses are all taught to stand quietly for clipping as otherwise i could never manage clipping 4 horses in a reasonable amount of time. Everyone looks like a hairy yak right now and it's been about 79 degrees. Time to clip again, i suspect.

              The old mare has cushings so she needs frequent clipping. I did a full body clip in October and she now has a regular winter coat. One of my others really struggles with the heat and humidity so I will probably do her next. She incidentally thinks 30 degrees is freezing so has to have a thick blanket when it gets cold. It's funny because the old mare never appears cold, and the young horse is like, "I'm freezzzing, i want my blanket now!" Old mare is like, "get away from me with that blanket, I don't need it." Well you get one anyway!

              I was hoping to hold off clipping everyone again til February. Not sure i can wait that long with this weather. It's been a very wet humid winter. Usually we get a dry spell. Even my grass is still green. We didn't get a good freeze last year and the insects are ridiculous. I was really hoping for a decent freeze this year, but i don't think it's going to happen. Too warm. There was a time when the water buckets had 3 inches of ice on top in the morning. Not anymore.

              As for clipping, the cleaner your horse is, and the sharper your blades, the faster you can clip. You get lines when the blades aren't sharp. I need to replace my blades.

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              • Original Poster

                #8
                Originally posted by 4horses View Post

                As for clipping, the cleaner your horse is, and the sharper your blades, the faster you can clip. You get lines when the blades aren't sharp. I need to replace my blades.
                Yup. I normally use two pairs per clip, switching halfway through. This horse has some pre-Cushings stuff going on plus he was born in the Alps. He is crazy fuzzy. I did his first clip a few weeks after I did my horse and his coat is still grown out about 3 times as long. Can't imagine how badly he would do in Florida!

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                • #9
                  3h for a ticklish(in part)& sober Belgian sounds reasonable.
                  So does waiting until Monday to finish.

                  Here are 2 stories to make you feel better:
                  *Trainer friend got called away when 1/2 done clipping a client's white pony/yak.
                  Literally 1/2 - 1 side completed.
                  Pony stayed that way for at least a week.
                  Turn him one way: lovely bodyclip
                  Turn the other and

                  * My own fiasco was doing a trace clip on my Hunter just before moving to a new barn.
                  Someone spoke to me, turned my head to answer & clipper hand followed...
                  Resulting in a much-too-close patch on one side.
                  We were at the new place about a week when the BO told me they had thought the horse might have mange
                  *friend of bar.ka*RIP all my lovely boys, gone too soon:
                  Steppin' Out 1988-2004
                  Hey Vern! 1982-2009, Cash's Bay Threat 1994-2009
                  Sam(Jaybee Altair) 1994-2015

                  Comment


                  • #10
                    I think it all sounds reasonable too. I just trace clip mine so I don't have to blanket as much, but I still do it in stages, especially with the youngster. Plus I get bored.

                    I will say, I no longer bathe before, I quit doing that years ago, it just wasn't worth the effort. I just brush them off & go for it. I've been using the same blades for a long time, the Andis ceramic ultra edge, I don't think I have ever sharpened them, but amazingly they still work, lol.

                    Once I realized no one can see both sides of my horse at once & the details aren't visible when the horse is moving, I cared even less about fussing too much - as long as the horse is cooler, it's all good & it grows back.
                    Life doesn't have perfect footing.

                    Bloggily entertain yourself with our adventures (and disasters):
                    We Are Flying Solo

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                    • #11
                      I had a nightmare a few nights ago that I was clipping and kept getting bumped or distracted and was creating the trace clip from Hades. Horse people problems....I think 3 hours sounds reasonable if you aren’t used to clipping a lot. I know the first horse always takes me way longer than the subsequent ones.

                      Comment


                      • #12
                        I doubt this will work for your horse, OP, because it sounds like he dislikes clipping.. period.

                        But if you can drug him enough or train him to tolerate the old fashions Subeam (or Oster) clippers, it will go much faster. The blades are 4" wide and adjust as the begin to dull. Of course, starting with a super clean horse who's been groomed, vacuumed, then hot toweled, then vacuumed again and show sheen'd is essential if you cannot bathe him.

                        Should take about an hour from throatlatch to dock, cutting off above gaskins. On a well behaved horse

                        Otherwise, given what you were up against, I'd say 3 hours is fair.

                        Didja eat a pound of hair, too?It always amazes me what comes out of my nose after I blow it after a shower.

                        Comment


                        • #13
                          This afternoon it was 65 degrees and my pedigreed Irish Yak, whom I trace clipped about 5 weeks ago, was sweating at the walk. I had 45 minutes and thought "I'll re-do his clip." I redid his trace clip, stepped back, looked at him critically, and thought "I have 15 more minutes, it's going to be warm for the next 2 weeks, he will grow it all back by then... I will make this a higher clip." The modified trace clip that resulted is a special kind called "mistakes were made." I will fix it tomorrow.

                          This is just to say that by tomorrow afternoon I will have spent an hour and a half doing a trace clip. Today's 45 minutes is what you see, and tomorrow's 45 minutes will be the belly floof, going up a little higher on the haunch to match the shoulder and barrel, and line patrol.

                          Yaks take time. The Cushingoid coat can be tough too- if you hit the wrong angle, the blades can catch on guard hairs and slow down just enough to jam up in the downy undercoat, requiring multiple passes. I laughed at your description of "part Yeti, born in the Alps."
                          "I'm not always sarcastic. Sometimes I'm asleep." - Harry Dresden

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                          • #14
                            Oh, yee gods. I've already clipped three times this year. What a nightmare. My glasses keep slipping off. It takes me about two hours, my mare is a good girl, but if you add washing into that it takes a lot longer. I'm looking at another clipping session in about a week! Dread it. I have an Oster variable speed and an Andis wide body clipper that I rotate according to heat. The Oster takes more hair off at a time but the Andis is lighter and easier on my back. Show Sheen helps, and a very clean horse saves my blades. I always have extra new blades because it seems like they get dull right before I get done. I have payed people before but they do a worse job than I do. I just want my queen to be as beautiful as she needs, nay, MUST, be for all hunts. I never wear a bra, and strip down as soon as I come in the door. This is my lot in life. Could be worse.

                            Comment


                            • #15
                              Originally posted by Wanderosa View Post
                              That is all. Could someone please send some whiskey or other adult libation my way? I clip our horses myself because 1) paying for 3-4 full body clips a season on 2 horses is beyond my budget; and 2) as a 44yo who has been raised in a barn since the age of 6 I feel like it's something I should be able it do, dang it! Took off work today to clip the Belgian WB (yak?) that I lease for my daughter. He's really not bad about it except for his ears and his neck. I probably should've punted on the whole thing after realizing that we were out of Dormosedan for him and learning that he had to be finished by turn out time because he was needed to babysit a new horse in the pasture. But he runs so hot that I've been worried about him overheating for the past few weeks so I foolishly pressed on.

                              Ace helped a little. But I finally gave up without getting most of his neck done or evening out the lap marks from the clippers because it was dinner time and he was losing it and I felt it was unfair to expect him to keep it together any longer. He seems happier and a lot cooler now but he resembles Jim Carrey in Dumb and Dumber. He apparently approves of only my clipper technique because he went ballistic when the trainer or my daughter tried to take over.

                              How long is it supposed to take to do a decent full body clip minus legs? I'm not the best out there but I'm not terrible, either. Close to 3 hours seems too long. Would it be terrible to wait until Monday to even out his hairdo? I thought about trying to squeeze it in tomorrow morning before work. But between not having the Dormosedan and the time constraint that seems like a bad idea now!
                              Please take a photo and post it! I really want to see what a horse who looks as if he should be in dumb and dumber looks like.

                              Comment


                              • #16
                                I decided to clip the Cushings pony this Fall since he was hairy as a Yak and it was 90 degrees and he was miserable. When I turned on the clippers he ran backwards. So I got a long extension cord, put him in his clean stall and when he backed up I went with him holding the clippers. After a few circles he decided the clippers were not going to hurt him and there were peppermint treats involved and he was fine. When I was done he looked horrible but he was a lot cooler. That hair has all grown back and it is 70 degrees but I am sure winter is going to happen sometime. So I have not attempted that again. Although he didn't mind it after he got used to it. I am not sure how much time I spent clipping and how much time running after him.

                                Comment


                                • #17
                                  On a pliant horse that is reasonably clean, I can get a body done in an hour. Easily. If they are sweating or fidgety...sky's the limit . My normal nervous Nelly gelding is great to clip, my wonder pony nearly turned inside out when I turned on my small cordless cameras 5' away, so I imagine she won't be easy to body clip without chemical assistance. Drugs are your friend! And time... two weeks takes the edges off the tracks!
                                  COTH's official mini-donk enabler

                                  "I am all for reaching out, but in some situations it needs to be done with a rolled up news paper." Alagirl

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                                  • #18
                                    If I get to her before her winter coat comes in super long, it takes me about an hour to do a full body clip on my mare, minus legs and I only do the goat hairs and halfway up the cheek on the face. I use xylazine for her face and poll area. I don’t clip ears or muzzles. If I have a show coming up I usually do touch ups over the following day or two.
                                    I did her in September and will do her again sometime in January. Our first show since October is in March so I won’t be too fussy about lines this time.

                                    The retirees/rehabs I just do a bib before spring, as we’re in Florida and spring is much too warm for their full winter coats. 10 mins each, tops. Easy peasy.

                                    On an uncooperative yak, 3 hours sounds typical.
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                                    • Original Poster

                                      #19
                                      Originally posted by Sansena View Post
                                      I doubt this will work for your horse, OP, because it sounds like he dislikes clipping.. period.

                                      But if you can drug him enough or train him to tolerate the old fashions Subeam (or Oster) clippers, it will go much faster. The blades are 4" wide and adjust as the begin to dull. Of course, starting with a super clean horse who's been groomed, vacuumed, then hot toweled, then vacuumed again and show sheen'd is essential if you cannot bathe him.

                                      Should take about an hour from throatlatch to dock, cutting off above gaskins. On a well behaved horse

                                      Otherwise, given what you were up against, I'd say 3 hours is fair.

                                      Didja eat a pound of hair, too?It always amazes me what comes out of my nose after I blow it after a shower.

                                      Oddly, he is perfectly fine with my massive, old-school Oster clippers (and clipping in general) and sleeps through most of the process. It is only when you hit the Bermuda Triangle of his withers/point of his shoulder that the fun begins. Lol. And, yes. I did swallow a pound of hair when all was said and done! Those old clippers are awful for blowing the hair back at you.

                                      Renn/aissance I think he has roughly the same 'do as your horse does! Except the lower half of his face is done (unevenly, I might add). The trainer managed a few inches behind his ears and a bridle path of sorts. The rest of his neck is sporting kind of a trace clip on one side and a single clipper track on the other. I will attempt to get a picture but have the feeling he will kick me out of spite. I felt doubly bad about my hair styling skills because he went out to babysit the trainer's magnificent Sir Donnerhall gelding and the new horse who is a dead ringer for one of the Lippenzaner stallions.

                                      He really is part Yeti and born in the Alps. Lol. According to his owner, he responds to Italian voice commands as well. I've ended up riding him more than my daughter does because her schedule has been so busy. He's such a blast to ride that I threatened her that I was going to make my show jumping comeback with him at the winter schooling jumper series if she didn't ride him more often!

                                      Comment


                                      • #20
                                        Originally posted by Wanderosa
                                        I think he has roughly the same 'do as your horse does! Except the lower half of his face is done (unevenly, I might add). The trainer managed a few inches behind his ears and a bridle path of sorts. The rest of his neck is sporting kind of a trace clip on one side and a single clipper track on the other. I will attempt to get a picture but have the feeling he will kick me out of spite.
                                        I evened my horse out today and took off the belly fluff- leaving it had been deliberate, as his original clip was intended to leave hair not covered by a blanket, but he was taking 2 hours to cool out. He looks fine. There's always another day!

                                        On horses that I think are going to act feral, I usually start with a trace clip, then go higher and higher so that if I have to abandon ship and try another day, the odds are better that the horse will not look like a complete idiot.

                                        If you have access to a smaller body clipper with a T-84 blade, your horse might like that better on the shoulder because they vibrate a lot less. That said- depending on the composition of your horse's hair coat, the clipper may not be powerful enough to move that blade through it. If that happens, you may actually have better luck with a #10 blade. For whatever reason, they tend to jam less in the undercoat than the T-84. It is a slightly shorter cut, but in two weeks no one will be able to tell the difference.

                                        Please post pictures of the Yeti- and making your comeback on him sounds like a great idea!
                                        "I'm not always sarcastic. Sometimes I'm asleep." - Harry Dresden

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