How To Train A Horse In Zelda Breath Of The Wild

How To Train A Horse In Zelda Breath Of The Wild


I’m a big fan of horses, so I was super excited when I first got one in The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild. Unfortunately, it turns out that having a horse isn’t as simple as just grabbing one and riding off into the sunset. Like everything else in this game, you actually have to work for your reward. So here’s how you can get your own horse and train it to be a loyal companion:

You won’t be riding Epona in Breath of the Wild.

While it’s true that you can’t ride Epona in Breath of the Wild, you can still use horses. However, they can only be found outside of stables and cannot be ridden in the wild.

To get your first horse, you need to make some money.

To get your first horse, you will need to make some money. You can earn rupees by doing quests or selling items you find in the game. Selling animal products is another good way of earning cash quickly as they are worth a decent amount of rupees per item.

You can sell most materials found in the overworld, including monster parts and ore. Be sure to check out this guide for more information about how much different types of items sell for at each shop: https://zelda-breath-of-the-wild-guide/how-to-sell-stuff

Talk to the stable master.

The first thing you need to do is talk to the stable master. The stable master will ask you if you would like a horse and then give you one if you say yes. You will then have to pay 1 rupee. If your answer is no, then the game will end and restart with your save data being deleted permanently.

Next, name your horse whatever name that comes into your head (but remember it so that when I ask later). After naming it, register it for 10 rupees or 100 rupees!

You should have at least 1 rupee leftover after registering a horse.

Another thing to keep in mind is that you’ll need at least one rupee. 1 rupee will be all it takes for you to register a horse and change its name, but if you want to sell your horse or rename it, then you’ll have to pay the stable master again.

To call your horse, play the whistle.

To call your horse, play the whistle. To make it stop following you, play the whistle one more time. If you’d like to summon your horse from across a distance, simply hold down the button used for playing the whistle and release it when you reach its location. This can be used to make your horse run as well by holding down that same button and releasing when near it.

The horses in Breath of Wild are pretty useful creatures; they’re fast and reliable transportation that can carry Link around Hyrule even faster than he could run on foot (and they’ll never get lost). However, there are certain tasks that require more finesse than simply riding around on a magical steed with no effort at all—you know what those tasks are: training them!

Keep an eye on the stamina meter for a new horse.

After a few seconds, you’ll see your horse’s stamina meter appear.

If you get on your horse while it’s running, the stamina meter will appear once the horse stops running.

If you call your horse to you, the stamina meter won’t show up until after its summoned.

And if you start riding said horse (which is really just walking) and then dismount before it can run out of steam, that first bit of movement will also trigger this new feature to appear as well!

Once your stamina is full, you can move on to training your horse.

  • First, you’ll need to feed your horse some food. You can use apples and carrots, which can be found in the grass around Hyrule.
  • You’ll then need to brush the steed with your Sheikah Slate. This increases its stamina and speed, but only if it’s raining out.
  • Next, you have to let your horse run around for a bit so that it can build up its stamina. If there is an active thunderstorm going on in your area (you’ll know because lightning will be striking all over), this will make it easier for them to increase their stamina level by about 50 points per day spent outside running around during thunderstorms; otherwise they’re going to need about two weeks before they’re able to start increasing their stamina levels quickly enough again after one of these storms passes through town or near where they live at home (or wherever).
  • If at anytime during training your horse seems like it might get injured while exercising outside during these conditions – especially if those injuries occur more often than not when training outside during periods where there are frequent flashes of lightning nearby – then stop riding immediately until such time as all threats have passed; otherwise there will likely be consequences down the road when trying again later on down roadways that may lead toward being slain by some sort of monster attacking while riding along those paths!

Get on its back and start riding it around the field.

Once you’ve gotten on the horse, it’s time to ride. The horses in Zelda Breath Of The Wild are not as unlikeable as horses in other games, but they still have plenty of quirks. For example, every horse has their own personality and will respond differently depending on how you interact with them. Riding a lot will make your horse tired and eventually fall asleep, so be sure to stop once they start yawning or are too tired to move—it’s best if you don’t risk being kicked off while riding the beast around the fields (you’ll find yourself waking up far away from where you fell off). You can pet your horse without fear of being kicked off because Nintendo assured me that “your steed won’t mind.”

Your goal during training is to stay on the horse as long as possible.

The goal of horse training is to stay on the horse as long as possible. You want your horse to get tired and fall asleep, allowing you to pet it without fear of being thrown off its back. To do this, stay next to the wooden fence surrounding the stable until your mount gets tired enough that it falls asleep in place (after about eight or nine minutes). Once you’ve done this, pet your horse until it wakes up again.

This will work with any type of horse…except Epona (the special white one). If you’re using Epona and want her not to run away when you try and get on her back or ride other horses, head into Gerudo Town after the battle at Hyrule Castle where Link dies from his injuries and learns Princess Zelda has been abducted by Calamity Ganon himself! As soon as Link enters town after saving himself from drowning in a pool at Zora’s Domain during his quest for revenge against Ganon’s minions who have terrorized Hyrule since before time began…you’ll notice several red roofs on buildings along with blue ones above them for some reason even though no one seems bothered by this fact; if you head over there now then talk with any person wearing red clothes nearby then tell them “I’m looking for…something” while pointing towards those same colored roofs they’ll give him directions but ask first because otherwise they might take advantage of his lackadaisical attitude towards life right now due their recent loss under siege by monsters who’ve invaded without warning leading him down dark paths only death awaits beyond these mountains which rise high above our heads –

Stay next to the fence to make it harder for it to shake you off its back.

If you are having problems keeping your balance, try staying next to the fence. This will make it harder for your horse to shake you off its back and will also give you more room to maneuver around obstacles.

To stay next to the fence, keep your left hand on the horse’s side and use it as a guide for steering. If you need more control over where your horse is going, move into second-person view by pressing RB or LB and holding down LT/L2 so that you can see ahead of yourself instead of just looking straight ahead at all times!

It may take some practice before you get used to riding horses but once you get it down then there’s nothing holding back how far up in rank they can go!

If you’re successful enough through your rides, the horse will eventually fall asleep from exhaustion and allow you to pet it without fear of being kicked off.

Once you have reached this level of bond, the horse will eventually fall asleep from exhaustion and allow you to pet it without fear of being kicked off. You’ll get a message saying that it is tired. This means that the horse isn’t just ready for another ride, but also ready to be befriended.

Riding horses is a real treat in Breath of the Wild, and soon you’ll have a trusty steed by your side everywhere you go!

A horse is a great way to get around in Breath of the Wild, especially if you’re looking for a faster way to get from point A to point B.

To register with the stable master, go to an area where horses are available (look out for an horseshoe symbol on your map). Once there speak with the stable master and select “I’d like to register my horse.” They’ll ask you which kind of horse you’d like: either Epona or Highland. You can choose whichever one you want—if your only option is Epona then that must mean she’s already been claimed by another rider! Registering doesn’t guarantee that someone else won’t come along and take over as owner/rider though so make sure they know who gets first dibs on their steed before committing yourself fully. After registering it’s time for training! Your first goal should be getting familiarized with how this animal operates under different conditions; what does it do when startled? How does its behavior change when around other animals? What kind of sounds does it make? Does your new friend respond differently depending on whether or not there are people around watching them? The more information we know about our equine friend’s habits and tendencies,


The above steps should help you train your horse so that it’s easier for you to stay on its back. If you’re still having trouble, though, try using the fence as a wall to keep the horse from bucking. Just make sure you keep an eye on its stamina meter so that it doesn’t run out of energy and stop moving!

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