David Hayes hopes that one of his stable stars will help end the frustrating form of execution on Saturday in Sha Tin.
After Wide Bruyonder salutes on May 22nd and sends a quarter tenth, Hayes welcomes a change in luck if he arrives this weekend.
“What’s happening is that my best chances were widespread and ran well, but not enough to win and there are a lot of horses running to prepare for next season,” Hayes said. Told. “It’s frustrating, but I’ll talk more about next season now.”
Hayes hopes to improve his fantastic treasure performance with a Class 2 Pok Phu Lam Country Park Handicap (1,400m) after his sixth injury recovery last month.
“It was the day when the leaders were in control and he returned from the bad gate,” Hayes said.
“He needs to put up a lot of weight, but he will improve a lot. His trial was great between runs. He was absent for a long time, so he had to run.
“He’s the winner at 1,400m, and maybe the third runback is better than the second, but you wouldn’t be surprised if he ran well in his class.”
Hayes expects to be big from the age of four next season, given a clear run, and hopes to move up the ranks.
“He will have a big season next year,” Hayes said. “He’s fine, but he hopes he will graduate from the trophy race as next season progresses.”
Elsewhere on the Sha Tin card, Hayes will perform a decrypt on the soil for the first time with a Class 3 Lung Mun Road Handicap (1,650m). This is a race that will help guide his mind about his future goals.
“The weekend course may be a bit faster, but he was trying so well on the dirt so I thought I’d give him a try,” Hayes said.
“He ran with great will in the last few runs with a win and a third, so after this I’ll see if I can keep him at 1,400m on the grass. He was able to run well. “
Australian trainers are also trying something new with Kings Capital, which stretches to 2,000 meters for the first time in a Class 3 Reille Emmun Park Handicap.
“He races really well and it’s the end of the season, so he has great rest of the fitness, so now is the time to see if he stays,” Hayes said. “I’m just trying something to see what I’m going to do with him next season.”
Star Contact showed a lot of hope in the first three runs, but when it faded out in the final seventh finish, the front-running backfire attempt backfired. These tactics are not repeated in the first section of the Class 4 Hong Kong Disabled Persons Association Cup. (1,400m).
“I think this time I’ll slow him down,” Hayes said. “I hope he gets well and he can run like the first few races.”