The Equestrian Canada Rules for Vaulting in Canada state in Article L301 that: "The criteria for scoring is explained in detail in the FEI Guidelines for Vaulting Judges which is published annually on the FEI Vaulting Website." The notices posted here are supplemental to the FEI Guidelines for cases where the FEI Guidelines do not cover specifics needed in the context of the Canadian rules and/or competition systems.
The VaultCanada YouTube Channel
Visit the VaultCanada YouTube Channel to see plenty of video examples of all levels of vaulting: Channel Homepage with Most Recently Added Video Most Popular Videos Listing
Every Vaulter, Lunger and Horse is required to have an FEI ID number.
Each year your FEI number needs to be renewed.
You can register or renew it here:
At this time, this program is only available in BC. The BC Ministry of Education has approved the application by the EVABC granting high school credits to vaulters who achieve significant milestones in their careers. The program provides opportunities for the following credits:
It is widely known that helmets should not be used when vaulting, but less widely understood why. This page introduces the basics, while our Fall g-Force Calculator page goes into all the details, provides a tool to help assess the level of risk, and states the Risk Management Guidelines for Vaulting.
This page contains information about, and downloads for, National, Provincial, and FEI rules plus the Guidelines for both barrel competitions and other unrecognized classes that may be offered in Canadian competitions. Also included are links to the FEI Guidelines and Code of Points.
This page provides a technical overview of how to calculate the force a vaulter experiences during a fall, including an introduction to g-force calculations with references and sources, an official test method that uses readily available tools, comparisons to other sports, and finally, recommendations specific to vaulting.
All vaulters who are competing outside of Canada, at either an FEI event or a National event in that country, must use the online registration system in this website to register for foreign entries. If you have any question, please contact our Foreign Entries Secretary .
We need your best photos here, please email photos to [email protected] , we regret that we can't use all submitted photos, but we do thank you in advance for submitting what you do have. Please be sure that you have permission to share the photo if you don't own the copyright.
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Junior Rankings to Date (subject to change)
Based on CVI scores from 2016 to date
CVI Hollister CVIJ2* 2016 Round two score: 6.689
CVI Chilliwack CVIJ2* 2017 Round two score: 6.879
CVI Hollister CVIJ2* 2016 Round two score: 6.716
CVI Chilliwack CVIJ2* Round two score: 6.694
CVI Hollister CVIJ2 2017 Round one score: 6.525
CVI Chilliwack CVIJ2* 2017 Round two score: 6.426
CVI Hollister CVIJ2* 2017 Round one score: 6.277
CVI Chilliwack CVIJ2* Round one score: 6.450
Horses entering CVI 3* or a CVI outside of Canada must have an FEI Passport. Horses must be micro chipped in order to recieve the Passport and FEI ID number. The FEI passport currently costs $348 and you can apply for it here:
FEI Passport Apllication Form
Canadian Horses entering a CVI 1,2* in Canada require an FEI ID Number, and a Canadian EC National Passport. Horses require a micro chip for the FEI ID Number. The EC National passport costs $150 and you can get the application here:
EC National Passport Apllication
All horses entering a CVI must have all their vaccinations up to date and entered into their relevant passport.
When you want to enter an event like a CVI or world championships, the requirements are quite different than what you would expect at regular Canadian vaulting competitions. You will be entering on behalf of your country so this involves both Equine Canada and the International Equestrian Federation.
Thank you to Bretta DeLuca for putting together this excellent overview of what to expect at a vaulting competition!
This is our current Terms of Service, last updated 2014-04-27.
The Terms of Reference is the governing document that describes how this Equine Canada Discipline committee is structured and conducts its business.
The Saskatchewan Equestrian Vaulting Association (SEVA) is a non-profit corporation, founded in 2010 by a small group of interested vaulters and parents from the Living Skies Vaulting Club. The SEVA is recognized by the Saskatchewan Horse Federation (SHF) as the Provincial Vaulting Organization for the province.
The Alberta Equestrian Vaulting Association was created as a non-profit society in 2004 with three founding member clubs; fifteen years of growth later, there are seven vaulting clubs in Alberta, all of which are active and competitive. Read more about our Association, our High Point Program and the Indon Award.
All clubs listed on this page are official and current member clubs of the SEVA and have at least one certified Trainer/Coach.
If the answer to a question you are looking for is not here, please let us know at [email protected] !
EVABC Memberships are part of the Horse Council BC Membership system. You can purchase your 2014 EVABC Membership at the same time as your HCBC membership or at a later date.
Membership in the AEVA is open to anyone who is interested in vaulting; two types of memberships are available:
In Canada, we have Provincial and National Judges. Provincial Judges can judge provincial events as well as Equestrian Canada divisions up to and including Canter B. National Judges can judge Provincial events and all Equestrian Canada divisions.
All clubs listed on this page are official and current member clubs of the EVABC and have at least one certified Trainer/Coach.
VaultCanada is the Discipline Committee of Equestrian Canada
For general enquiries about vaulting in Canada, please email [email protected]
Vaulting is the performance of gymnastic and dance-like movements to music on a moving horse.
Welcome to VaultCanada! Equestrian Vaulting is the FEI Discipline of gymnastics, acrobatics, and dance on the back of a moving horse.