Yet a total of 16 other regular cavalry regiments were represented in the campaign, all very small detachments numbering from 1 up to 8. Their participation was rewarded with two possible clasps; Relief of Ladysmith and Tugela Heights. The Tugela Heights clasp is less common, men could have been sick or found other duties as the campaign wore on.
|1st Dragoon Guards||8||4||4||7||3||4|
|1st Life Guards||8||2||6||2||1||1|
|2nd Life Guards||7||1||6||4||1||3|
|3rd Dragoon Guards||1||1||0||1||1||0|
|6th Dragoon Guards||1||1||0||1||1||0|
|7th Dragoon Guards||7||3||4||4||2||2|
|Royal Horse Guards (The Blues)||8||2||6||5||2||3|
Most of the officers would have been on Buller's Staff, the other ranks would have been signallers, servants or attached to colonial units. See this blog for a detailed analysis of the 1st Life Guards detachment.
Additionally two volunteer cavalry units were represented. Colonel Baron Gerard along with two privates from the Lancashire Hussars served on Buller's Staff and Lt FW Jarvis of the Loyal Suffolk Hussars was attached to the 13th Hussars.