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A new breed of equestria has been developed by researchers to help women and girls avoid falling prey to fall injury in the sport.

A new study in the journal PLOS ONE says the new equine model has the potential to significantly reduce falls in female horses.

In the study, researchers from the University of Southern Denmark looked at data from more than 40,000 female horses from a variety of breeds and found a pattern of fall injury rates which was about half that of males.

“This was the first study to report on a female-specific fall injury rate in equine models,” lead author Anne Jørgensen, a PhD student in veterinary medicine at the University, said in a press release.

“The findings suggest that female equine fall risk may be underestimated by the general public, and that there is an important role for equine scientists in this research.”

The study is based on data from the Veterinary Research Institute (VRI), which is part of the Swedish veterinary research institute.

The VRI is the world’s largest scientific organisation for veterinary research, with an annual budget of over 2 billion kroner ($25.3 million).

VRI scientists have long been working to develop more equine-friendly models of fall.

A model of fall, or the change of position of the body during the fall, was proposed in 1972 by Dr Jørsing, who died in 2001.

It was eventually refined and used by the International Veterinary Society (IVS) to develop a fall injury model in 1984.

A similar model, known as the “fall model” in the UK, was created by scientists at the Royal Veterinary College in 2014.

Dr Jorgensen and her colleagues looked at the fall model, comparing it with the real-world data from horses, dogs, and cats.

The researchers found that the female horse model was the best in terms of fall risk reduction.

In terms of falls in the female equestrians, the model was 95 per cent as good as the real world model.

“In the real World, horses fall almost exclusively when they are not actively attempting to climb or roll over a surface,” Dr Jovgensen said in the press release about the study.

“With a female equistrian, we see the majority of falls occur when they have the ability to roll over the ground.

In this model, the ability of the horse to roll is crucial, as we found that more than 80 per cent of falls can be avoided when the horse is able to roll, without rolling over the top of the ground.”

The researchers also looked at fall risk among the other breeds of equine in the study to see if the model would be effective.

“Our findings suggest a significant impact on fall risk,” said co-author Tine Thomsen, an assistant professor in veterinary sciences at the university.

“We believe this model is well suited to female horses and their carers, who are expected to be a key component of equid-training programs.”

The research was published in the online edition of the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B. More about fall,fall models,falls,fall injury,fallfall source BBC news title How do fall injuries affect equine health?

article “It’s the first time that we have identified a female fall model,” said Dr Thomsens, adding that there was no other model to date that has been based on such a model.

The study also found that female horses in the model are less likely to fall than males, and more likely to be able to climb over a hard surface.

“There is a huge difference in female and male equine anatomy and the way they fall,” said lead author Dr Jörg Moller, a postdoctoral researcher in veterinary surgery at the VRI.

“But there is a lot of variability in the anatomy of the female animal, so that is a problem we have to solve to improve our understanding of fall.”

Dr Moller and Dr Joveller will present their findings at the 2017 International Association for the Study of Animal Health (IASAH) Annual Meeting in Orlando, Florida, in September.

The findings are expected for publication in a peer-reviewed journal later this year.

This research was funded by the Swedish Research Council (KTH) and the Swedish Royal Society (KSS), and the Danish National Research Council.