Italian showjumper Aurora Bortolazzi uses LOVES her RR SPORT RED and RR EVO ACTION RED Stirrups from Royal Rider

Do you want to make a statement? Showcase your riding or riding club colours? Wear your nation’s national colour as part of your kit? Utilising coloured accessories can really lift your ‘look’ and make your image stand out in a sea of photographs.

If you want to make a sartorial impact, choosing a coloured stirrup like Aurora Bortolazzi is the way forward.

Riding in the Italian Air Force uniform, Aurora uses RR SPORT RED and RR EVO ACTION RED Stirrups from Royal Rider.

Check out our product pages to see our beautiful range of coloured stirrup irons for all riding disciplines.

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McLain Ward & Clinta. Photo by World Of Show Jumping
What stirrup range does the sixth-ranked showjumper in the world ride in, and advocate? Royal Rider Stirrups, of course!
McLain Ward & Clinta. Photo by World Of Show Jumping
McLain Ward & Clinta. Photo by World Of Show Jumping

What stirrup range does the sixth-ranked showjumper in the world ride in, and advocate? Royal Rider Stirrups ambassador, McLain Ward, says the Royal Rider Sport Flex stirrups are ideal for showjumping.

“They have stainless steel cables in the body of the stirrup, which are covered in technical rubber, allowing flexibility; they have a nice wide, ergonomic arch,” he explains.

“They help me achieve an optimum riding position, and allow me to balance as required for technical courses and jump offs. I do advocate riding with sufficiently short stirrups; they allow you to keep a light seat, and a secure lower leg.

Royal Rider Sport Flex stirrups are lightweight, but highly resistant…

“I ride with short stirrups, with my heel noticeably lower than my toe, as this acts as a shock absorber.

Royal Rider Sport Flex stirrups are lightweight, but highly resistant, with high structural integrity that’s vital when you’re contesting technical courses of showjumps.”

“Their flexibility also offers shock absorption, which is useful when you’re riding multiple horses! I would suggest avoiding using too much force to achieve this ‘ideal’ heel position, as this then stiffens the rider’s ankle joint, and reduces flexibility. The ‘heels down’ position should come naturally!”

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