苏州吴江区美甲培训

苏州美甲美睫培训学校

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“We haven’t got long enough to discuss what I think of this farcical whip rule. If you uphold that I will take up greyhound training in NSW”: Robert Heathcote. Photo: Tertius PickardThe controversial whip rules have again been highlighted by a protest from second-placed jockey Jim Byrne against Jeff Lloyd for hitting his mount too often in the straight at Doomben on Saturday.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

Lloyd’s mount Dream Choice ran past Byrne on Upstart Pride in the last 50 metres of the Open Handicap to score by half a neck. Byrne protested that Lloyd had hit his mount three times more than permitted.

Dream Choice’s trainer Robert Heathcote told stewards: “We haven’t got long enough to discuss what I think of this farcical whip rule. If you uphold that I will take up greyhound training in NSW.”

The protest was dismissed.

Byrne said it was clear Lloyd was two lengths behind him when he used the whip for the first time and still 1 lengths behind when he overused it. Byrne said Lloyd continued to then use the whip and didn’t catch him until the last bit.

“The breach enabled him to get that close to catch me,” Byrne said.

Lloyd said even if he did breach the whip rule it had not changed the result. “I had softened him up early by making him cross me and I knew he would be weak late in the race. The whip made no difference,” Lloyd said.

INNES PAYS PRICE

Apprentice James Innes might have won the Highway Handicap on Thunder Road but he paid a heavy penalty in the stewards room after striking his mount 11 times before the 100m, breaching the whip rules.

Innes was six hits over his allowed amount and also hit it five time in consecutive strides and was suspended for two weeks and fined $1000 after pleading guilty.

His master Gerald Ryan labelled the rule “stupid” and “it is [a] rule I don’t agree with” as he told stewards that he had encouraged Innes during the week to be more aggressive. “I guess it is a bit my fault because I spoke to him about being more vigorous this week,” Ryan told stewards.

Innes admitted he was thinking about the rules as Thunder Road charged from last to victory. “I knew I had hit in consecutive strides and I fumbled the whip because I knew I was in trouble,” Innes said. “I was looking at the leaders and think they were a long way away.”

BERRY SWEET SUCCESS

Tommy Berry was back a winner in Sydney as he continued the unbeaten record of Thronum to open the Randwick card on Saturday. Berry walked the track before the first and decided the best going on the heavy-9 track was in the centre.

He took that option and Thronum did the rest to win by three lengths from favourite Morton’s Fork, which didn’t seem at home in the going.

“My horse was comfortable and in a great rhythm and I didn’t want to pull him into what I thought was inferior going and risk him losing his action,” Berry said. “He was just comfortable and will keep improving.”

WILLIAMS GRABS FIVE

Dwayne Dunn might have won the Winter Championship on Iggimacool but the day belonged to to his premiership challenger Craig Williams, who rode five winners at Flemington on Saturday.

Iggimacool became the first mare in more than a decade to win the Winter Championship Series Final as she beat Petrology by a long neck while leader Onpicalo held on for third, another two lengths away. Dunn leads the Melbourne premiership by one 64-63 over Williams, who scored on Lady Selkirk, Trenchant, Ruettiger, Lord Von Costa and Telepea.

with AAP

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