It’s not unusual for a horse to take a human’s place.
But in a new study, researchers have discovered that, for some horses, being ridden by a human is actually a boon.
According to the researchers, horses are now more likely to be able to identify other horses and people in their community.
They also found that they can recognize and associate people from afar and recognize other horses with their owners.
Researchers said that because horses are social creatures, being in the saddle can be a way for them to socialize with other animals.
They were able to train horses to use different methods of communication to help them socialize better.
For example, one of the horses that was trained to communicate with other horses, called a kiddie, would use a hand signal and another would use the tip of their tail to indicate when they are about to speak to the other horse.
The study, published in the Journal of Animal Behavior and Comparative Physiology, found that the kiddies were more likely than the other horses to be social with each other and that they were more accurate at recognizing other people when they were riding a human.
Researchers found that these horses had greater social skills than other horses in the study, and that these social skills also translated into improved performance in their ride.
The researchers concluded that social interaction is critical for horse welfare and that training horses to socialise better is a way to improve their welfare.
The researchers also said that this research demonstrates that horses are highly adaptable and that social learning and behavior can be beneficial for both humans and horses.
They said that if horses are to continue to be an important part of the global economy, they need to learn how to socialisation and to make sure that they are trained to use these new technologies.