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Wed, 2012-01-18 00:00
Authored By: USEA

Summary of Rule Changes Made at the 2012 USEF Annual Meeting

The following is a summary of rule changes decided at the 2012 USEF Annual Meeting. These rules are effective December 1, 2012 therefore will not be enforced until the 2013 competition season.

GR202 Membership Requirements. [Ch 2 Membership Categories and Requirements, Subchapter 2-A Memberships] add new:

1. To be eligible to participate as a rider, driver, handler, vaulter, longeur, owner, lessee, agent, coach or trainer at Regular Competitions, Eventing Competitions at the Preliminary Level or above, Dressage Competitions, Combined Driving Competitions at the Advanced Level, Endurance Rides, Reining Competitions, ParaEquestrian Competitions, and Vaulting Competitions, persons must be Members of the Federation as provided in Bylaw 201. No organization, other than the USEF and its RecognizedBreed and Discipline Affiliates, may require mandatory membership or a non-member fee as a condition of participation in a USEF Licensed Competition. (see GR1210.14 for further information regarding the collection of mandatory participation fees at USEF licensed competitions).

GR 830 Time Schedule [8 Conduct of Licensed Competitions, Subchapter 8-D Scheduling during Competition] change to read:

5. None of the above applies to Dressage. For Dressage Competitions, the following conditions apply: (1) Rides may be rescheduled up to one hour earlier or later than announced in the official schedule if each competitor is individually notified at least two hours prior to his/her rescheduled ride time. Rides within a class may be rescheduled in a different order. (2) Ride times or classes may not be changed more than one hour from the time announced in the official schedule unless 12 hours notice of such change is given to each exhibitor and judge affected or each exhibitor affected consents in writing to the change. Public address announcements, schedule changes posted on the show grounds or internet, and statements published in the prize list orentry documents do not meet the notification requirements of this rule.

GR 1008 Registered Judge [Chapter 10 Licensed Officials, Subchapter 10-C Classifications-Judges] change to read:

2. Registered Dressage judges may officiate in classes at Fourth Level and below except for FEI Junior Tests, FEI Pony Tests, FEI Dressage Tests for 4, 5, and 6-year-old horses. and USEF Dressage Test for 4-year old horses. Registered Dressage judgesmay officiate in FEI Junior Tests, FEI Pony Tests, FEI Childrens Tests, FEI Para-Equestrian Dressage Tests, FEI and USEF Dressage Tests for 4 year old horses, and USEF and FEI Eventing Dressage Tests at all levels. Registered Dressage judges may not officiate in any classes above Fourth Level.

GR 1009 Recorded Judge [Chapter 10 Licensed Officials, Subchapter 10-C Classifications-Judges] change to read:

2. A Recorded Dressage judge may officiate at Second Level and below and may not officiate at the Third Level and above. Recorded Dressage judges may not officiate in FEI or USEF Dressage Tests for 4 and 5 year-old horses or in FEI Pony Tests.Recorded Dressage judges may officiate in Eventing or FEI Para-Equestrian Dressage Tests equivalent to Second Levelor below (Exception: Eventing Competitions).

GR1041 Clinic and Officiating Requirements. [Chapter 10, Licensed Officials, Subchapter 10-I License Applications, Enrollment, Promotion and Maintenance] Add new rule and renumber remaining:

4. Documented attendance of an FEI recognized course will count towards fulfilling the clinic requirement of the comparable national discipline judge, course designer, or technical delegate license (Exception: Jumper Judge & Dressage divisions. Dressage judge refer to GR1050.3b), providing it occurs during the same time frame required by the national license.

GR1210 General (Chapter 12 Competition Officials, Employees, and Volunteers, 12-C Duties of Competition Management in General) add new and renumber

14. Collection ofa Mandatory Participation Fee non-USEF Fees

a. Federation International Discipline Associations and Recognized Affiliate Associations, as defined in GR204.1a and .b, may require a Licensee to collect fees from exhibitors and remit such fees to the applicable association, unless the Federation objects to such fees in writing. b. A Licensee may also agree with any Federation Affiliated Association, as defined in GR204.1c, d, e and f, to collect amandatory participation fees from exhibitors and remit such fees to the applicable association only if the following terms and conditions are met. Only one mandatory participation fee may be collected and it must be charged to allexhibitors. No other mandatory fees may be collected on behalf of a Federation Affiliated Association or other entity, except as described in (a) above.

(1) Association must be a member in good standing of the Federation and the Federation Recognized Affiliate(s) representing the breed/discipline competing at competitions where the fees are to be assessed.

(2) Association must apply for and obtain permission from the Federation, in accordance with procedures published on the Federation's website, no less than sixty (60) one hundred twenty (120) days prior to the start of the competition.

(3) Association, upon approval from the Federation, must provide a Licensee with a copy of the Federation Approval Letter prior to collection and remittance of fees.

(4) Association fees must be listed separately from Federation, International Discipline and Recognized Affiliate fees on entry blank and all amounts collected must be disclosed to the Federation and reported on the post competitionreport along withand are subject to all post-competition reporting requirements.

c. Licensee shall not collect fees on behalf of any non-Federation International Discipline Association or non-recognized Affiliate unless they have received approval based on the conditions stated in above in GR 1210.14.b.

Note: The intent of the following rule is as follows: To Address potential conflicts of interest situations with TDs and Stewards.

GR1304 Regulations Governing Showing Under Judges, Stewards and Technical Delegates. (See also GR107 for definition of Client) [Chapter 13 Competition Participants and Associated Individuals, Subchapter 13-A Responsibilities] change to read:

14. No member of a steward or technical delegate’s family, nor any cohabitant, companion, domestic partner, housemate, or member of a steward or technical delegate’s household, nor any of the steward or technical delegate’s clients may take part as a trainer, coach, lessor, lessee, exhibitor, rider, driver, handler or vaulter at a competition where the steward or technical delegate is officiating. In addition, the trainer or coach of a steward or technical delegate, or an individual from whom the steward ortechnical delegate has purchased or leased a horse within 30 days, may not participate (as rider, driver, owner, trainer or coach) at a competition where the steward or technical delegate is officiating. Technical Delegates and Stewards may not officiate unless the client, trainer or coach relationship is terminated at least 30 days prior to the competition.

GR1304 Regulations Governing Showing Under Judges, Stewards and Technical Delegates. See also GR107 for definition of Client. [Chapter 13, Competition Participants and Associated Individuals, Subchapter 13-A Responsibilities.] Change to read:

15.If a horse or person is presented to a judge that by a person the judge knows is ineligible to compete under these rules, the judge may advise the ring steward that he/she believes the entry to be ineligible and request that the entry be excused, or the judge may proceed to judge the entry and file a charge under Chapter 6, alleging a violation of this Rule. If a judge has any doubt as to the eligibility of any entry, he/she should judge the entry and file a charge alleging the violation.

GR1306 Professional/Amateur Status. [Chapter 13. Competition Participants and Associated Individuals] Replace existing rule:

1. Amateur. Regardless of one’s equestrian skills and/or accomplishments, a person is an amateur if after his 18th birthday, as defined in GR101, he has not engaged in any of the activities identified in paragraph 4 below. 

a. In the Dressage Division, individuals are only eligible to compete as amateurs from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach age 22, See DR119.3.

b. In the Reining Division, amateur status is determined per Reining Division Non Pro Conditions (RN 105).

c. For Amateurs in Jumper Sections, see JP117.

d. For Amateurs in Hunter sections, see HU107.

e. For Amateurs in Eventing, see EV Appendix 3-Participation in Horse Trials.

2. Remuneration. Remuneration is defined as compensation or payment in any form such as cash, goods, sponsorships, discounts or services; reimbursement of any expenses; trade or in-kind exchange of goods or services such as board or training.

3. Permitted activities by Amateur. An amateur is permitted to do the following:

a. Accept reimbursement for actual expenses associated with conducting classroom seminars for a not-for-profit organization, therapeutic riding programs, or programs for charitable organizations approved in advance by the Federation.

b. Act as a camp counselor when not hired in the exclusive capacity as a riding instructor; assist in setting schooling fences without remuneration; give instruction or training to handicapped riders for therapeutic purposes.

c. Appear in advertisements and/or articles related to acknowledgement of one’s own personal or business sponsorship of a competition and/or awards earned by one’s owned horses.

d. Accept prize money as the owner of a horse in any class other than equitation or showmanship classes.

e. Accept prize money in Dressage.

f. Accept a non-monetary token gift of appreciation valued less than $300 annually.

g. Serve as an intern for college credit or course requirements at an accredited institution provided one has never held professional status with the Federation or any other equestrian National Federation. In addition, one may accept reimbursement for expenses without profit, as prescribed by the educational institution’s program, for the internship. At the request of the Federation, an amateur shall provide certification from the accredited educational institution under whose auspices a student is pursuing an internship that he is undertaking the internship to meet course or degree requirements.

h. Write books or articles related to horses.

i. Accept remuneration for providing service in one’s capacity as a: presenter or panelist at a Federation licensed fficials’ clinic, competiition manager, competition secretary, judge, steward, technical delegate, course designer, announcer, TV commentator, veterinarian, groom, farrier, tack shop operator, breeder, or boarder. 

j. Accept reimbursement for any bona fide expenses directly related to the horse (i.e. farrier/vet bills, entries). Travel, hotel, equipment, and room and board are not considered bona fide expenses.

k. Entries for non-under saddle classes in amateur sections at hunter, jumper or hunter/jumper competitions, must be paid either (i) directly to the competition by the amateur or the amateur’s family or (ii) by someone whom the amateur or the amateur’s family reimburses within 90 days of the last day of the competition for which the entries were paid.

l. Accept educational, competition, or training grant(s).

4. Professional based on one’s own activities. Unless expressly permitted above, a person is a professional if after his 18th birthday he does any of the following:

a. Accepts remuneration AND rides, exercises, drives, shows, trains, assists in training, schools, or conducts clinics or seminars.

b. Accepts remuneration AND gives riding or driving lessons, showmanship lessons, equitation lessons, trains horses, or provides consultation services in riding, driving, showmanship, equitation, or training of horses consults in horsemanship related activities.

c. Accepts remuneration AND acts as an employee in a position such as a groom, farrier, bookkeeper, veterinarian or barn manager AND instructs, rides, drives, shows, trains or schools horses that are owned, boarded or trained by his employer, any member of his employer’s family, or a business in which his employer has an ownership interest.

d. Accepts remuneration AND uses his name, photograph or other form of personal association as a horseperson in connection with any advertisement or product/service for sale, including but not limited to apparel, equipment, or property.

e. Accepts prize money unless permitted in paragraph 3d or 3e above.

f. Rides, drives or shows any horse that a cohabitant or family member or a cohabitant or family member’s business receives remuneration for boarding, training, riding, driving or showing. A cohabitant or family member of a trainer may not absolve themselves of this rule by entering into a lease or any other agreement for a horse owned by a client of the trainer.

g. Gives instruction to any person or rides, drives, or shows any horse, for which activity his cohabitant or another person in his family or business in which his cohabitant or a member of his family controls will receive remuneration for the activity. A cohabitant or family member of a trainer may not absolve themselves of this rule by entering into a lease or any other agreement for a horse owned by a client of the trainer.

h. Accepts remuneration AND acts as an agent in the sale of a horse or pony or accepts a horse or pony on consignment for the purpose of sale or training that is not owned by him, his cohabitant, or a member of his family, a farm/ranch/syndicate/partnership/corporation/business in which he, his cohabitant, or a member of his family controls.

i. Advertises one’s equestrian services such as training or instruction.

j. Accepts remuneration AND acts as an intern, apprentice, or working student whose responsibilities include, but are not limited to, riding, driving, showmanship, handling, showing, training or assisting in training, giving lessons/coaching and/or schooling horses other than horses actually owned by him.

k. Accepts remuneration in excess of rental fee for use of a facility, ring or school horses.

l. Accepts remuneration for such use AND uses commercial logoed items while on competition grounds unless expressly permitted by applicable division rules.

5. Professional based on one’s own activity along with another’s. A person is also deemed a professional if after his 18th birthday, he accepts remuneration for his spouse, family member, or cohabitant engaged in any activity enumerated in 4 a-l above. For the purposes of this rule, the term cohabitant is defined as any individuals living together in a relationship, as would a married couple, but not legally married.

6. Violations of Amateur status. After an investigation as to proper status has been initiated, and upon request by the Federation and to the satisfaction of the Federation, an Amateur shall submit verifiable proof of Amateur status, including but not limited to a bill of sale for any horse(s) the Amateur is competing in classes restricted to Amateur Owners. If the Federation deems such proof insufficient, then the Federation may initiate proceedings under Chapter 6.

a. Any individual found to have knowingly assisted in the violation of the Amateur rule may also be subject to proceedings in accordance with Chapter 6. See GR1307and GR1308.

7. Questions about whether you are an amateur or professional. For specific inquiries, email amateurinquiry@usef.org

Appendix 1 Levels of Horse Trials[Chapter EV Eventing Division] change to read:

1. Beginner Novice-The Beginner Novice level is designed to introduce green horses and riders to Horse Trials, combining dressage, cross-country and Beginner jumping tests. It is designed for competitors and horses that have already had experience schooling competitions in all three disciplines. The entire experience should be safe, inviting and educational to build confidence and a desire to progress. Competitors should be prepared to do a walk, trot and canter dressage test with 20-meter figures and  a halt. The cross-country should include a variety of introductory obstacles, including a bank-up, a shallow natural ditch, an inviting water crossing and a brush. Obstacles must have a minimum of two strides between two numbered obstacles. Such combinations of straight forward efforts are the only obstacles composed of several elements that are permitted. The jumping course should be inviting and straightforward, preferably with lines of six strides or more and may include one double of two strides which mayinclude only one oxer.

 Appendix 1 Levels of Horse Trials[Chapter EV Eventing Division] change to read:

2. Novice-The Novice Level is a continuing introduction to Horse Trials. It is designed for competitors and horses with some experience at lower levels or for experienced riders and horses new to the sport. The dressage will not differ greatly from  Beginner Novice. The cross-country will invite bold, forward movement involving galloping in balance and jumping out of stride. The obstacles will be more substantial and may include a drop, a double, and a simple obstacle out of water. At such water obstacles, the exit shall not be revetted. The jumping course should be inviting and straightforward, preferably with lines of six strides or more and shall include a double of two strides, which may include only one oxer. and a variety of straight and spreadfences, which may include a triple bar.

Appendix 1Levels of Horse Trials [Chapter EV Eventing Division] change to read:

3. Training-The Training Level is an elementary examination of competitors and horses with some experience and training. The dressage test may ask for further development of the basic gaits, including lengthening at the trot and canter, as well as  10-meter trot and 15-meter canter figures. The cross-country should include obstacles formed of two, or possibly three, elements involving the previously introduced banks, drops and ditches. Jumps into and out of water and narrow fences should be introduced. While these questions are becoming more sophisticated, they must remain positive and inviting in nature. The jumping course shall include two doubles or a simple triple combination in the second part of the course with only one oxer. If the oxer is at the ‘b’ or ‘c’ parts of any combination it should be set on two strides. The course should introduce simple technical questions with some related jumps on five strides or more., a variety of turns, and sequences of various types of obstacles.

Appendix 1 Levels of Horse Trials[Chapter EV Eventing Division] change to read:

4. Preliminary-The Preliminary Level is a moderate examination of competitors and horses in a regular training program preparing for One Star Events. The dressage test may include medium paces at the trot and canter, as well as the introduction of leg yielding, shoulder in, rein back, and changes of lead through the trot. The cross-country should include tests of accuracy, agility, boldness, control, judgment and jumping ability. Obstacles may now include angled lines, corners, simple bounces, slopes, and combinations involving water or narrow fences. The jumping course shall include two doubles, or a double and a Triple combination, and may incorporate alternative obstacles. It will emphasize quickness of recovery,it should be more technical than the Training leveland may require lengthening or shortening of stride.

Appendix 1 Levels of Horse Trials[Chapter EV Eventing Division] change to read:

5. Intermediate-The Intermediate Level is an examination of increasing technical difficulty, preparing competitors and horses for Two Star Events. The dressage test may include canter to halt and walk to canter transitions, as well as turns on the haunches, simple changes, and counter canter. The cross-country should now combine in more elaborate settings the tests introduced at the Preliminary Level, such as combinations with more than one question to be solved. Obstacles to be expected include banks, ditches, or water with narrow elements, a bounce combined with other elements, or corners in a combination. The jumping course will include a double and a triple combination or three doubles, with more related distances, and Emphasis will be placed on lines of obstacles. technical questions than the Preliminary.

Appendix 1 Levels of Horse Trials[Chapter EV Eventing Division] change to read:

6. Advanced-The Advanced Level is the highest national level of Horse Trials. It offers tests of significant difficulty designed to prepare competitors and horses for either Three or Four Star Events. The dressage test may include extensions in all three  paces, half pass at the trot and canter, and single flying changes. The cross-country should be clearly a test of boldness and scope as it now combines size with technical difficulty. Combinations with multiple questions are to be expected, such as bounces into water, coffins with short distances or significant slopes, and bending lines or related distances between narrow questions. The jumping course will include a double and a triple combination or three doubles and will be the most technical division of thenational competition. similarly relate virtually all obstacles, distances and turns.

EV 104 Participation[Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-1 General Rules for All Eventing Competitions] change toread:

6. DIVISION OF ENTRIES.

a. If the number of entries at in a level division warrants, it may be divided by sections or draw. If the number of entries in one level division of a Beginner Novice through Preliminary Horse Trial exceeds 40, it must be divided. Entries in the Advanced and Intermediate divisions in excess of 40 may be divided once at the Organizer’s discretion. Championships and Federation Selection Trials shall not be divided. 

EV138 Cross-Country Rules

[Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-3 Rules for Horse Trials] change to read:

1. STARTING:

c.If a competitor starts early, his time will be recorded from the moment he crossed the start line. and five seconds will be addedas penalty. In the event of a false start in conjunction with speed faults, five seconds will be subtracted as a penalty.

EV138 Cross-Country Rules[Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-3 Rules for Horse Trials] change to read:

9. AUTHORIZED ASSISTANCE:

a. Whip, Hheadgear or spectacles may be handed to a competitor at any time.

EV149 Obstacles [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-3 Rules for Horse Trials] change to read:

4. Poles, which must be constructed of timber or have a solid wood core, and other parts of the obstacles are held up by supports (cups). The pole must be able to roll on its support; in this case the support for the top poles should have an ideal depth of 25 mm (1”), in any case the minimum depth is to be 20 mm (¾”) or a maximum depth of 30mm (1 ¼”). For planks, balustrades, barriers, gates, etc. the supports must be more open or even flat, with a maximum depth of 13 mm (½“).

EV149 Obstacles [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-3 Rules for Horse Trials] add to read:

7. However, if it should happen that a maximum dimension has been marginally exceeded as a result of the material used for construction and/or by the position of the obstacle on the ground, the maximum dimensions laid down will not be considered as having been exceeded, but the permitted tolerance is 50mm (2”) maximum in height and 100mm (4”) in width. On obstacles withsloping rails, e.g. Swedish oxers, fans, etc. two thirds of the length of the top poles must be within the maximum heightfor the Division.

EV152 Time [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-3 Rules for Horse Trials] add to read:

1 b. Supported by one manual timer, electronic timing is strongly recommended for all National Divisions.

c.. If electronic timers are not used, two manual timers, one of which is to be in line with both the start and finish lines, and hasdirect contact with the Jury, regardless if electronic timers are used or not, are required for all divisions.

EV162 One Star Championships. [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV - 5 Rules for Championships] delete and

renumber:

1. National Junior and Young Rider Championship for the Harry T. Peters Trophy.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Junior and Young Rider Eventing Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 14 until the end of the year in which they reach the age of 18 21. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI1* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with the Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI1*.

2. National 19-to-21-Year-Old Championship. Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National 19-to-21-Year-Old Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 19 until the end of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 21. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with the Federation and FEI rules for a CCI*.

3. National Amateur Championship.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Amateur Eventing Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 18, who have never represented the U.S. in a three or four star CCI. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with the Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI*.

4.2. National One Star Championship for the Richard Collins Trophy.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National One Star Eventing Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 18 22. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI1* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with Federation and FEI Rules for a  CCI1*

EV163 Two Star Championships. [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-5 Rules for Championships] delete andrenumber:

1. National Young Riders Championships for the John H. Fritz Trophy.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Young Rider Eventing Championships who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 16 until the end of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 21. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI2* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in compliance with the Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI2*.

2. National 22-to-24-Year-Old Championships

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National 22-to-24-Year-Old Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 22 until the end of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 24. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI** designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shal qualify in accordance with Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI2*.

3.2. National Young Horse Championship for the Jonathan R. Burton Trophy.

Awarded to the owner of the highest placed horse in the USEF National Young Horse Eventing Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to six and seven year old horses. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI2* designated by the Federation. Horses and competitors shall qualify in accordance with Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI2*.

 4.3. National Two Star Championship for the USEF Combined Training Trophy.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Two Star Eventing Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 18 22. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI2* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with Federation and FEI Rules for a  CCI2*.

EV164 Three Star Championships. [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV - 5 Rules for Championships] delete andrenumber:

1. National Under-25 Championships.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Under-25 Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to  competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 22 until the end of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 24. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI*** designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI***.

2. National Owner Rider Championship.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Owner Rider Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to horses ridden by their owners. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI*** designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI***.

1. National Developing Rider Championship for the Alexander MacKay Smith Trophy.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Developing Rider Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 18 who have not completed a CCI4*. The competition shall be in autumn CCI3* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with the Federation and FEI rules for a CCI3*.

3.2. National Three Star Championship for the Guy V. Henry Memorial Trophy.

Awarded to the highest placed competitor in the USEF National Three Star Championship who is a U.S. citizen. Open to competitors from the beginning of the calendar year in which they reach the age of 18. The competition shall be an Autumn CCI3* designated by the Federation. Competitors and horses shall qualify in accordance with the Federation and FEI Rules for a CCI3*.

EV173 Technical Delegate [Chapter EV Eventing Division, Subchapter EV-6 Rules for Officials] add new:

2. DUTIES

i. The Technical Delegate must submit properly completed Eventing Fall Forms 48 hours following the last day of the competition. Properly completed Accident/Injury Report Forms shall be submitted as defined in GR1317.7.

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