British eventing legend Lucinda Green dominated the European three-day eventing scene in the 1970s and 1980s, racking up an unmatched six wins at the CCI4* Badminton Horse Trials. She and her horses also won a host of individual and team championships on the international stage. Today, Lucinda is one of the most renowned clinicians on the eventing circuit as she travels worldwide to coach horses and riders of all levels
Lucinda’s ability in the saddle is supported by skilled management on the ground; which is why she’s used and recommended SUCCEED Digestive Conditioning Program for nearly 10 years.
Lucinda Green’s Eventing Achievements
Lucinda Green began riding at the tender age of 4, and her first horse – Be Fair, given to her on her 15th birthday – later became her first Olympic partner (1972) and Badminton winner (1973). Her accolades include wins at:
- 2020 Horse & Hound Lifetime Achievement Award
- Badminton Horse Trials in 1973, 1976, 1977, 1979, 1983 and 1984.
- Individual European Championships 1975 and 1977.
- Team European Championships at Burghley in 1977, 1983 and 1985.
- eam World Championship in Kentucky 1978.
- British 3-Day Event Team Luhmühlen 1982 (team and individual championships).
- LA Olympic Games in 1984 (team silver).
Her contributions to eventing and horsemanship don’t stop there, however. In addition to clinics and coaching since 1989, Lucinda has also served as the Director of British Eventing and Selector for the British 3-Day-Event Team, co-presented a six-part documentary, commentated for BBC and satellite TV, authored five books and writes for various magazines. Lucinda is currently conducting a series of masterclass cross country clinics throughout the United States and Australia, in which she spends two days at each location with 20 riders, focusing on technique and cross country courses.
Lucinda Green Recommends SUCCEED®
For Lucinda, SUCCEED equals peace of mind.
“SUCCEED is not just for the horse, it’s for me. There are so many things about the horse’s digestive tract that we don’t understand and can’t see. If they’re out 24/7 doing nothing, I don’t worry. But as soon as a horse is off pasture and put in training, competing, showing and on grain I know that the digestive system is challenged. SUCCEED means that all those bits that I don’t see and can’t control otherwise are under control.”
Nutrition is a big part of what Lucinda teaches in her clinics, as she sees many horses that she can tell just “aren’t right.” She encourages her students that if a horse is misbehaving and it’s hoof and joints are well, something on the inside could be improved.
When it comes to handling her own horses, Lucinda shares, “As far as our management is concerned all we care about is pure feed, good quality forage and SUCCEED.”