True Unity with Milly Hunt Porter

Please enjoy a conversation with Milly Hunt Porter, editor of True UnityWilling Communication Between Horse and Rider. If there is one book you should have on your shelf, this is it. Enjoy Milly’s stories of putting the book together, how the book was received and be careful, you might learn a thing or two about the early days of horsemanship!

About the Book:
Tom Dorrance has been referred to as the “horse’s lawyer”. Tom gives the horse credit for his knowledge of a horse’s feelings and problems. He says, “What I know about the horse I learned from the horse.”

Now, in True Unity, Tom shares some of these ideas to help achieve a true unity for human and horse.

In talking about the horse Tom mentions often the horse’s need for self-preservation. The self Tom approaches in the horse is a total entity. True Unity allows the reader to feel and see the horse in the way Tom sees and feels the horse. It allows the reader to approach the horse with Tom — to approach the horse with a feeling of acceptance for the value of the whole horse — physical, mental and an innermost horse.

A unique bonus feature of True Unity is a chapter presenting some of Tom’s student s as the share how Tom’s help with their horses changed their horses’ and their lives.

(Soft Cover, photos, 151 pgs.)

Order the book from the Mercantile:

True Unity (Soft Cover)


Excerpt from the book:
People often ask me how I have gotten it together for myself and the horse. I’ll make an attempt to answer. I was born on May 11, 1910, near Joseph, Oregon. As I look backward through the years of my life there have been hundreds of people and horse that have helped me develop my understanding of the True Unity and Wiling Communication Between Horse and Human.

Our father and mother were good people with good standards that they tried to pass on to their children. The family was always good to me. I always felt freedom. By that I don’t mean that I could do as I pleased about everything or anything. There were guidelines, standards and responsibilities for me to operate within. I had the freedom to explore and experiment so I could develop my own character. I believe that could have been the foundation for me to find, as I worked with animals, that this was as important to the animals as it had been to me.

It would be very difficult for me to talk about working with people and their horses without Ray Hunt becoming involved.

It will soon be twenty-seven years since I first met Ray Hunt — that has been another fortunate experience of my life. I have never experienced anyone who could pick up on the slightest clue and build on it in the right direction in such a short time — it is as if he has been doing it all his life.

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