The table below lists includes results from many, but not all, licensed WE competitions held since 2016.
Each year’s data is on its own tab in the table. It is possible to search the table on a computer by clicking anywhere in the table and then using the “search” or “find” option on your browser.
US WE Competition Results
Advancement Point Tracking
Per USA Working Equitation Rule > 1.8 Advancement Requirements, starting with the 2018 show season, a horse/rider combination is required to advance to a higher level in the following competition year when they have achieved a designated number of points based within a competition level.
Riders are expected to track all points earned.
A horse/rider combination may choose to self-advance; however horse/rider is required to advance to the next higher level in the following competition year when they have achieved the designated number of points based on the licensed competition’s performance level.
L1- Introductory: 30 points
L2 – Novice A: 40 points*
L3 – Novice B: 60 points*
L4 – Intermediate A: 60 points*
L5 – Intermediate B: 80 points*
L6 – Advanced: 100 points*
L7 – Masters Does not apply
*A maximum of 20 points is counted per year for L2 through L6
USAWE Logo design by Alexandra Crippen of Crippen Designs.
The logo represents the four trials of Working Equitation and highlights the diversity for which the sport is known in the United States.
- The first image depicts a mule, being ridden in western tack and attire in the Dressage trial.
- The second image showcases an Iberian horse in traditional Iberian tack and attire performing in the EOH trial.
- The third image shows a horse of indeterminate breeding and a rider in English tack and attire, competing in the Speed trial.
- Together, all three riders represent a team competing together in the Cattle trial. Although the cow is not shown directly, the three teammates are working in concert. The image is intended to elicit the feeling of excitement and movement as the team moves their designated cow toward the holding pen to the far right, off the page. (Think of it as a "silent cow", much as the letter "e" at the end of a word is often referred to as "the silent 'e'" in recognition of its existence without being read aloud).
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