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officials

Original Post Date: 09/05/2017 - 10:26   |   Last Updated: 2017:09:05 10:30:43

Original Post Date: 08/09/2017 - 15:29   |   Last Updated: 2017:08:09 15:29:16

Original Post Date: 08/09/2017 - 15:24   |   Last Updated: 2017:08:09 15:25:12

The following individuals received their USEF Eventing Officials License or were promoted by the USEF Licensed Officials Committee (LOC). The USEA is delighted to see new officials joining the eventing community and we encourage Organizers to reach out to these officials for their future events. Eventing Judge
Original Post Date: 07/25/2017 - 15:19   |   Last Updated: 2017:08:08 11:27:11

Original Post Date: 07/13/2017 - 15:47   |   Last Updated: 2017:07:13 15:47:58

Original Post Date: 07/13/2017 - 15:43   |   Last Updated: 2017:07:13 15:44:30

Original Post Date: 06/22/2017 - 11:21   |   Last Updated: 2017:06:22 11:22:30

The USEF Jumping Course Advisor program was introduced in 2004 to raise the standard of eventing jumping course design in the United States. Initially, the program focused on jumping courses for FEI and Advanced level competitions. The goal of the program was to ensure the standard of the courses throughout the country, and to deliver courses which provided the same technicality level they would expect to find at the Championship level.
Original Post Date: 05/05/2017 - 11:30   |   Last Updated: 2017:05:05 11:33:43

Most eventers recognize a licensed official as their judge, technical delegate or cross-country course designer, but many haven’t considered how these officials found themselves in those roles. The path to becoming licensed is often long, undulating and expensive, and yet these individuals do it to keep the sport alive for years to come. In this series, we explore what exactly it takes to become a licensed official. Next we look at an Eventing Judge.
Original Post Date: 02/14/2017 - 08:32   |   Last Updated: 2017:02:15 16:45:04

Most eventers recognize a licensed official as their judge, technical delegate or cross-country course designer, but many haven’t considered how these officials found themselves in those roles. The path to becoming licensed is often long, undulating and expensive, and yet these individuals do it to keep the sport alive for years to come. In this series, we explore what exactly it takes to become a licensed official. Next up, Technical Delegate.
Original Post Date: 02/02/2017 - 08:39   |   Last Updated: 2017:02:02 08:39:31

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