Weaver Protack Oiled Browband Headstall

From $57.99

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COLOR OUR PRICE
Hermann Oak

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Product Summary:

Ships to Canada
Weaver Protack Oiled Browband Headstall

This Weaver® ProTack browband headstall is crafted from heavy russet harness leather and finished with a four-step process. First, extra-heavy leather is double-stuffed for a “leadey” feel. It is then dipped in oil to add weight, dressed with saddle butter, and then hand-rubbed. The leather is soft, supple and weather-resistant while providing a broken-in feel and a classic look.

 

Features:

 

  • Single-ply throat latch
  • Double cheek adjustments 
  • Stainless steel hardware
  • Water tie bit ends
  • Made in the U.S.A.

 

Item Specifications:

 

Sizes: 5/8”, 3/4”

 

Color: Hermann Oak® leather

Product Reviews by Customers

Browse 3 questions and 8 answers
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Why did you choose this?
Statelinetack.com Store
Sounds like a good product. If it is I'll buy more of them. JW
John M on Apr 10, 2016
Stainless steel hardware. Appears to be good quality leather.
Susan G on Sep 9, 2013
Great Weaver product! Love this!
mark s on Apr 16, 2014
How long is the throat latch? My horse is an appendix and has a large head
c s on Feb 24, 2017
Best Answer: It is not exceptionally long my wife has it on an arab/quarter mix (not a big headed horse) but it could not be on anything larger than a full quarter horse I would think.
Reply · Report · Doug D on Feb 27, 2017
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Why isn't there a nose band on these head stalls?
A shopper on Jun 21, 2015
Best Answer: The purpose of the noseband is to stabilize the bridle, which might need it because we have direct contact with the bit.

In Western World where the finished horse works from a signal bit, much less moves, so in theory there's no need to stabilize the bridle on the head.

And the well-trained Western horse wouldn't dare rub his bridle off.
Also to varying degrees and depending on the type and tightness of the adjustment, nosebands are supposed to help keep your horse's mouth softly closed and quiet. This encourages contact with the bit that's essential for communication and control. Discourage maneuvers that enable your horse to evade the bit, like crossing his jaw or holding his tongue over the bit. Anchor a standing martingale. help hold the bridle in place. Balance the look of your horse's head.
Reply · Report · Mark H on Jun 21, 2015
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