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The Original Horse N Ranch TM Volume 6 Issue 4 2020

Everything Horse Related

Free Take One

• Hanging with your horse • Riding your horse • Petting your horse • Looking at your horse


• Grooming your horse • Reminding your horse that he/she is a good horse • Posting a picture of yourself and your horse



VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020


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events - trails - tips - advice news - inspiration - products real estate & more


The Original Horse N Ranch TM Volume 6 Issue 4 2020

Everything Horse Related

Don’t Give Up On Humanity And God! - Crystal Lyons................ 6 Is It, Or Isn’t It Colic?...................................................10-11 Third Annual “Farnam’s No Fly Zone” Sweepstakes .........................................................................12 Classifieds ........................................................... 14-15 A Guide To Responsible Trail UseRobert Eversole.................................................. 16-17 Why Is Western Dressage Such A Popular New Discipline? - Lynn Palm......................... 18-19 Calendar Of Events............................................ 20-21

Owned by HorseNRanch Magazine 4 Horses Publications PO Box 62, Ocoee TN 37361 horsenfarm@yahoo.com · info@horsenranchmag.com Lisa Fetzner, Publisher 423.933.4968 Dennis Fetzner, Publisher & Sales Rep. 423.472.0095 Alison Hixson, Graphic Design 423.316.6788 Horse N Ranch is distributed to businesses, horse shows, trail rides, Expos, auctions, and all advertisers. We reserve the right to edit any material we receive for publication. Horse N Ranch Magazine and staff will not be responsible for any claims or guarantees made by advertisers. The articles printed do not necessarily reflect the opinions of 4 Horses Publications, LLC. All ads created by 4 Horses LLC, are the sole property of Horse N Ranch Magazine. If ad is to be reproduced in another publication, there will be a fee assessed. Please call office for more information 423-933-4968. 4 Horses LLC, dba Horse N Ranch Magazine hereby limits all liability from any and all misprints. No warranties are expressed by Horse N Ranch Magazine, Publishers, Reps or Employees; and are not solely responsible for typographical errors. Horse N Ranch Magazine stresses the importance of correctness and therefore proofreads all ads as accurately as humanly possible.

www.HorseNRanchmag.com for advertising call 423.933.4968, Lisa Fetzner 4

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by Crystal Lyons

It seems the last few articles I’ve written lately are all telling about something God did to rescue me. Well, here we go again… I was floating the Poudre River in Fort Collins, Colorado with several girlfriends. They were all in tubes. Me and my “river wise sense” KNEW it was going to be freezing water, so my weapon of choice was to take my kayak. As we all boarded our respective floating gadgets, I was thoroughly enjoying their screams and exclamations about the “FREEZING water!!” I got in my red kayak… with my red kayak cooler towing behind… my phone sealed safely in the water-tight phone bag tied rather hurriedly to my kayak. Oh yes… I’m cool. Just ask me. As I paddled in and out of all the girls who were trying (and failing) to keep their back sides elevated above water level, I smugly commented how I wasn’t the LEAST BIT COLD. I made a few smart remarks once or twice… OK, I might’ve lost count. But the day was going along splendidly. I was enjoying hitting the short spurts of rapids and then tooling around in the slower areas until they caught up in their tubes, screaming as the rapids splashed them with more ice cold water. I was coming up on another little channel that hit a rock embankment. I knew I should angle my kayak, but decided to just let the side of the kayak bump along the rocks. Bad choice. Before I knew what was happening, the front hung in a crevice and the thrust of the current flipped me. I was told later that all the girls were having a good laugh. I never heard them. It’s hard to hear under water and besides that, I was busy grabbing paddle and kayak and getting everything into calmer waters where I could re-mount. They were right… the water was COLD! But it’s amazing how nonconcerned you can be about temperatures when you’re busy as a cat in a litter box. It wasn’t until we finished our float that I realized my phone that I had tied so casually to my kayak was gone. There’s no need to go looking for it. It wasn’t floating and no telling WHERE it was. Hung up on a root wad or stuck deep down at the dam where we had to get out. Or it could’ve gone over the dam and be well on its way towards the Mississippi River. Only God knew. I had the clarity of mind to “plead the blood of Jesus” over it and claim that “nobody who’s dishonest can find my phone, IF it’s to be found”. Did I mention within the phone case was a credit card, my driver’s license, and a little cash?

Day one passed with no word. Day three, I decided I’d better go buy another phone. Five days later, my sons get a call. Someone found my phone! Lying on the river bottom, phone still perfectly dry! A family was floating the river and their son just happened to see the red, white and blue colors of the American Flag design on the phone bag. I had given up! I knew only God could cause my phone to be found, but didn’t actually believe it would be! Oh me of little faith! I talked to the lady and she graciously mailed the phone to my office. All intact. Of ALL the people in this world… how many could be trusted to do the right thing? Yes, God STILL works miracles, and there are STILL honest people who can be trusted!

For more information oninformation Crystal or toonbeCrystal put onor ourtomailing listour youmailing can go to For more be put on listour youwebsite can go to our website www.crystallyons.com or e-mail us at: crystalnstrider@gmail.com www.crystallyons.com or e-mail us at: crystallyonsministery@gmail.com 6

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Is it, Or Isn’t It Colic? That’s the trouble with colic: You just can’t tell what you’re dealing with. Sometimes it’s pretty obvious something is painfully wrong and the veterinarian should be summoned. Other times mild clinical signs might accurately reflect a mild colic that easily and quickly responds to minimal management without a vet even seeing the horse. Then there are those times when mild clinical signs don’t indicate the severity of a problem that could result in death if treatment is delayed. Do you know what to do–and just as importantly, what not to do–if your horse displays vague, mild, or serious signs of what might be colic? How do you handle the situation? Actions to take/avoid with your horse’s recovery plan? How to minimize the risk for colic in the first place? The following are 33 tips to use as guidelines.

When Your Horse First Shows Signs of Colic... 1. DO check your horse’s vital signs.“Check your horse’s heart rate and rectal temperature,” suggests Dr. James Carmalt. “Also check his hooves for heat and his rump muscles for tightness: These may reflect laminitis and tying-up, respectively, which can mimic colic/abdominal pain.” 2. DO look for the presence of feces in the stall or pen, adds Carmalt. Absent or reduced amounts of manure could indicate a problem. 3. DO call your veterinarian immediately, regardless of the severity or vagueness of the 10

signs. Waiting too long could allow minor problems to become severe and severe problems to become untreatable. Relate your horse’s vital signs and describe his clinical signs. “The vet can ask questions over the phone to better assess whether a veterinarian needs to examine the animal at that time or if the owner can just monitor the horse and summon the veterinarian if signs worsen,” says Dr. Amy Plummer Weatherly. 4. DON’T use a wait-and-see approach before talking with your veterinarian. “There is definitely danger in delaying calling the veterinarian, especially with some forms of colic,” Weatherly warns. “If a horse is painful because of excess fluid in his stomach, the horse could rupture his stomach; once this occurs, there is no treatment that will save him. This can happen in a relatively short amount of time, within hours from the onset of clinical signs.” 5. DO closely monitor your horse for as long as it takes. “Many people have the misconception that they can go and do errands and come back in a couple of hours to see how the horse is doing,” says Fugaro. “Your horse’s clinical signs and condition can worsen very, very quickly. You’ve got to check your horse every 15 to 20 minutes.” 6. DO walk your horse, if it’s safe and recommended by your veterinarian, to stimulate gut motility and to prevent injury from rolling. “Greater than 50% of mild colics will clear up with just that (walking),” says Dr. Daniel P. Keenan. He recommends 45-60 minutes of brisk walking. However, walking too much can exhaust a horse, so only walk

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him enough to keep him from going down and rolling. 7. DON’T exercise aggressively, as vigorous exercise slows gut motility and can lead to exhaustion when the horse needs to retain fluid and energy, Fugaro states. 8. DON’T permit access to feed (hay, grass, or grain), as food could exacerbate the problem. Even when colicking, some horses will still want to eat, perhaps even gorge themselves, as a response to pain. 9. DO withhold access to water until the veterinarian can examine the horse and pass a stomach tube. If the stomach is distended, allowing the horse to drink could result in a ruptured stomach. 10. DON’T medicate without your veterinarian’s approval, as pain medications can mask clinical signs, making it more difficult to get a timely, accurate diagnosis. 11. DON’T overmedicate. “An appropriate dose of Banamine (flunixin meglumine) as recommended by the veterinarian should last 24 hours,” Fugaro explains, although some veterinarians point out that Banamine often requires administration every 12 hours at the appropriate dose. “If the horse is not responding to a painkiller, it is not because you didn’t use enough medication, it’s because the condition is beyond what that medication can do.” Furthermore, overdosing can cause gastric ulceration, colitis, and renal problems, although these don’t occur for several days. If colic persists more than 20 to 30 minutes after Banamine administration, call your veterinarian. Lack of response to pain


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medication is a key indicator for the need to refer for further evaluation. 12. DON’T administer anything via a nasogastric tube or syringe mineral oil into the horse’s mouth. If done incorrectly and the horse aspirates it into the lungs, he could die, warns Weatherly. 13. DON’T administer enemas. “The rectum of a horse is extremely fragile, and you can get a rectal tear,” says Fugaro. “Rectal tears lead to a secondary peritonitis (inflammation of the abdominal lining), which is often fatal.” 14. DO keep your horse contained in a safe area, such as a small pasture or large box stall, where he can’t get cast or knock into things, suggests Weatherly. “Separate a mare from her young foal to prevent injury to the foal. If possible, move the foal to an area where the mare can still see her baby.” Just realize that this scenario might create more anxiety for the mare, so it will be a management decision that requires sound judgment. 15. DO start thinking about preparing for trailering at the onset of clinical signs, Keenan says. “Who can you call to borrow a trailer or to help you with transport? Are the trailer tires inflated? Is your trailer operable and ready to go?” Ideally, you should have a contingency plan for trailering prior to encountering a colic that might require referral. It’s also a good idea to maintain your truck/trailer so they are ready in an emergency such as this. 16. DO trailer the horse, if possible, in a trailer without dividers. This reduces the chance of your horse getting cast under a partition, Weatherly says. However, many colicking horses trailer fine, and the confinement the divider provides seems to help. This is something that needs to be thought through prior to an emergency. 17. DON’T ride in the trailer. “It’s unsafe,” says Weatherly. “There is nothing you can do, anyway, to help once your horse is loaded.” 18. DON’T deviate from your veterinarian’s treatment plan, cautions Carmalt. Administer medications correctly and follow the recommended protocol for the complete duration prescribed. If you have concerns, ask your veterinarian before making any changes. 19. DO monitor the incision site daily if your horse required surgery. Call your veterinarian if there are adverse changes in your horse’s appetite, behavior, demeanor, or VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020

in the appearance of the incision. 20. DON’T place your hands or fingers on the surgical incision. “This increases the risk of incisional infection,” Carmalt states. However, the horse probably shouldn’t be released from the hospital as long as this potential remains. 21. DO discuss postoperative complications and home-care instructions with your vet before going home with your postop horse, urges Weatherly. Get a clear understanding of what you’re supposed to do. 22. DO maintain a consistent feeding protocol and introduce feed changes gradually. “The most common association with colic is a change in feed or hay batch within the prior two weeks,” says Keenan. When switching to a new food source, try to do so gradually over at least 10 days. 23. DO feed frequently. Says Weatherly, “Multiple smaller meals are generally better for the digestive tract than one or two large meals.” The most important part of feeding is consistency with the total amount of feed (energy) given to the horse each day and sticking with a routine. 24. DO forego grain over forage. “Horses’ intestinal tracts are not made to digest grain,” Keenan says. In fact, high-grain diets are linked to increased incidence of colic as well as founder, obesity, and other disorders. “The only horses that need grain are those that lose weight despite being fed goodquality hay 24/7 or those that are in a very demanding exercise schedule.” 25. DO encourage drinking to reduce risk of impaction colic. Provide access to warm water in the winter and cool water in the summer. Tempt horses that routinely don’t drink much by mixing ample amounts of water into grain, gradually increasing the water:grain ratio. “You can slowly increase the water to the point where the horse will drink a whole bucket of water to get to a half pound of grain,” says Keenan. “Do that twice a day, and you’ve got them drinking two buckets of water a day.” Do not allow the grain to ferment. 26. DO provide regular exercise. “Keeping an exercise routine consistent is beneficial,” says Weatherly. This includes regular turnout, as well. Avoid “weekend warrior” activities or intense bouts of exercise followed by long periods without exercise. 27. DO maintain an approved parasite


control routine. “Your veterinarian can determine an appropriate program based on the pasture and age of your horse,” Weatherly says. Research suggests strategic parasite control is optimal; owners should contact their vets to design a program based on fecal egg counts and pasture management. Nonstrategic rotational deworming causes parasite resistance to anthelmintic (parasitekilling) drugs and is no longer recommended. 28. DO take steps to reduce ingestion of sand. Keep hay off sandy surfaces by placing rations in a manger, cut-down garbage can or rain barrel (ensuring there are no sharp edges), or on a cement pad or rubber mat swept clean of sand. If your horse likes to pull his hay out of the container and eat it off the ground, lay mats around the container. 29. DO check stool samples of horses prone to sand colic. “Put about two cups of manure in a gallon Ziploc bag, fill the bag with water, close the bag tightly, then shake it up until all of the manure is dissolved,” Keenan advises. “Hold the bag by one corner so the opposite corner is hanging lowest. Tap the bag and the sand will settle out in the lower corner. If your horse has more than half a teaspoon, he’s positive for sand ingestion. If you get a negative, repeat the test three or four times over a three-day period to make sure.” 30. DO administer psyllium products, according to your vet’s instructions, if your horse has a sand burden, suggests Keenan. Keep your horse off sandy areas until the problem clears. 31. DO consider management changes if your horse has colicked before. “Ask your veterinarian if there are specific things you can do to decrease the chance of colic,” says Weatherly. “For example, a feed or housing change.” 32. DO consider gastric ulcer prevention methods for highly stressed horses or performance horses, per veterinary instructions, says Keenan. “Make sure these horses get endoscopic exams, as ulcers are a common cause of mild colic.” 33. DO consider getting major medical (not just surgical) insurance to cover the costs of advanced medical and surgical care for your horse. It is not as expensive as you might think and can save you the stress of wondering where to come up with a large sum of money to save your horse.

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By Marcia King - thehorse.com


Third Annual “Farnam’s No Fly Zone” Sweepstakes Offers $5,000 In Fly Control Products Warm weather doesn’t have to be marked by tail swishing, head tossing and foot stomping. Make this the year you put an end to fly season woes with a pest control program that really works. Effective control demands more than just one weapon against annoying, disease-carrying flies, mosquitoes and ticks. That’s why Farnam has developed a complete arsenal of pest control products to block, repel and reduce, enabling you to protect both horse and premises by building your own powerful No Fly Zone. The “Farnam’s No Fly Zone” Sweepstakes have been such a success, we’re doing it again and even giving horse owners a choice of which products they can win. When you enter online, you’ll have the opportunity to select which No Fly Zone Prize Package you prefer should you win. Ten lucky winners will be chosen by random drawing to each receive approximately $500 in Farnam pest control products. In addition, during each week of the contest Farnam will select a winner to receive a No Fly Zone T-shirt. The “Farnam’s No Fly Zone” Sweepstakes starts May 1, 2020 and ends June 12, 2020. There’s no purchase necessary and it’s easy to enter. Just go to farnam.com, facebook.com/farnamhorse or farnam.com/noflyzone. Winning the battle against flies, mosquitoes and ticks is all about attacking them on multiple levels using physical barriers, repellents and a feed-through product to break the fly life cycle, which reduces the population. Farnam has all the tools you need to build an effective No Fly Zone. Don’t wait until summer is here and fly season peaks. Get started now for best results! Learn more about effective pest control and why it’s so important by clicking on Stable Talk at farnam.com. You’ll find dozens of articles and tips on fly and insect control as well as a wide range of other topics. While you’re there, sign up to receive Farnam’s free monthly e-newsletter, Life with Horses, for the latest news and special offers. Founded in 1946, Farnam Companies, Inc., has grown to become one of the most widely recognized names in the animal health products industry, and has become one of the largest marketers of equine products in the country. No one knows horses better than Farnam. That’s why no one offers a more complete selection of horse care products. Farnam Horse Products serves both the pleasure horse and the performance horse markets with products for fly control, deworming, hoof and leg care, grooming, wound treatment, leather care and nutritional supplements.


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RESPONSIBLE TRAIL USE What you should know about outdoors etiquette and ethics. If you’re new to trail riding, it’s easy to view it as a just a hillier extension of the arena. It’s just trail riding, right? Not quite. Trail riding offers an escape to beautiful, wild places — but also brings with it a responsibility to keep those places pristine and to respect the experiences of other visitors. Here are a few tips to help you become an upstanding citizen of the trails.

ACCEPT RESPONSIBILITY One thing that has always been part of the equestrian ethic is personal responsibility, whether it’s just a day ride or an extended back country adventure. Before heading onto the trails, learn about the area, gather appropriate equipment (depending upon the length and remoteness of your ride) and be prepared to take care of yourself. Whether you’re day riding or camping in backcountry areas for days on end, things can go wrong— not only could you be in danger, but other people may have to shoulder the challenge of bailing you out. A well-executed trip is a satisfaction to you and not a burden to others.

RESPECT OTHER USERS We’re all members of one big trail family seeking quality experiences. We must learn to share. Our motivations are no different from those of other trail users regardless of our mode of travel. Here are my top three ways that we can show other users the respect they deserve. 1. Pick up your poop … at the trailhead - Having an equine doesn’t give you priority over other people enjoying the trails or the trailhead. Recognize that everyone has the right to enjoy the outdoors. Please don’t leave manure laying around the trailhead. Yes, it’s grass. It’s also a congestion point with many people and animals in one spot. A poo filled parking area gives the impression that all horsemen are slobs and gives credence to arguments that equine use should be restricted. 2. Know who has right of way … with common sense - Basic traffic rules keep things moving smoothly and 16

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safely on the trails. When going downhill, yield to those coming up. Yes, mountain bikers and hikers should yield to equestrians, although, in practice, it can often be easier to let them go by. Yielding means establishing communication, being prepared to stop if necessary, and passing safely. A friendly “howdy” goes a long way! 3. Be a good dog … owner - Dogs can leave their mark on the outdoors, in more ways than one. Responsible dog owners obey the rules, which differ from area to area. Are dogs allowed on the trail? Do they need to stay on leash? Keep off-leash dogs in sight and under voice control to keep them from stressing wildlife—or other trail users who don’t like being jumped on, barked at or attacked.

PROTECT THE ENVIRONMENT Trail riding and horse camping means spending time in the great outdoors. Getting prepared for those adventures means that you’re going to hear the phrase “Leave No Trace” as often as you hear “the Ten Essentials.” What does it mean? Simply put, it’s the best practices we should follow to enjoy and protect our natural spaces. Here are my top 4 ways help protect the trails and areas that we love. 1. Stay on the trail - Ride straight through those muddy stretches of trail, and don’t cut switchbacks. Skirting mucky spots or taking shortcuts widens the tread, hastens erosion and scars the landscape with a maze of HorseNRanchMag.com

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“social trails.” Mud can usually be avoided with a bit of planning. Know which trails get muddy and simply seek out drier areas if possible. 2. Don’t litter - Pack out all of your trash and make an effort to pick up whatever garbage you find along the way. Yes, this may require to you to dismount. It’s good exercise, enjoy it. 3. Honor trail restrictions -  Seasonal closures and other rules might keep you temporarily off your favorite trail, but they’re in place for good reasons, like reducing erosion and protecting wildlife populations. 4. Give back - Trails don’t just happen. While equestrians can be credited with developing many of the nation’s earliest trails, the fact is that today horse riders must work to protect the access that used to be a given. Our theme song used to be “Home, Home on the Range,”. Now it’s changed to “Don’t Fence Me In.” Volunteer with organizations that build and maintain trails, and advocates for equestrian use, or otherwise works to preserve our natural spaces. Volunteering also builds valuable ties to land managers and to other trail-user groups, like hikers and mountain bikers. Every user group has a stake in trails. It benefits all of us in the long run to get along and share these resources.

example of environmentally sound and socially responsible trail use. As always from more information on trail riding, and the world’s largest guide to horse trails and camps, visit www.TrailMeister.com Robert Eversole; Trail Meister Owner and Chief Trail Boss. 513-374-9021; robert@trailmeister.com; www.TrailMeister.com

Being a trail rider involves understanding how to be a responsible steward and a friend to everyone else who is out enjoying the trails. Help keep your horse trails open far into the future by being a good


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VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020


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PALM PARTNERSHIP TRAINING™ Building a Partnership with Your Horse

Why is Western Dressage Such a Popular New Discipline? By Lynn Palm This article really begins with a story. In 1997, I tried to upgrade my business of training and competing with horses in multiple disciplines into something else by changing my approach to basic training. I tried to use the term “Dressage Principles” as a basis for Palm Partnership Training’s teaching and education guidelines. Using the word “dressage” hurt our educational merit in the beginning. I would have people come up to me at horse expos, and write letters, emails, and Facebook messages noting that they were Western riders and “didn’t do” dressage. Others said that dressage is too difficult to ride, and they could never achieve it. People would even make comments saying, “I am a trail rider, and I don’t ride dressage!” Hearing this over and over made my husband Cyril, farm manager and friend Marie-Frances and me all agree we shouldn’t use the term “Dressage Principles” as a basis for our training and teaching methods at that time. So we didn’t. Ironically, 15 years later people started coming to us and saying things like, “We take dressage lessons and ride western!” and “I want to learn dressage because I know it is going to make me a better rider for my horse.” We agree it wasn’t the right time back then to

introduce such a strong term, but now it is part of the Palm Partnership Training fundamentals. Dressage principles truly allow you to become the best partner for your horse! I am truly blessed to have dressage as my first influence in riding and training horses. Cyril also learned dressage as his basis for riding. Cyril is from Europe where dressage is taught to all riders before they advance to jumping or 3-day event riding. “Dressage” is a French word that means “training” a horse. It is the TRUE natural horsemanship of riding and training a horse, because it allows us to truly understand what the horse is telling us and how to tell the horse what we want. These are the main reasons why western riders are so excited about this new discipline. They are realizing all the natural horsemanship techniques that we Americans are coming up with are both good and bad. However, we should also follow the dressage principles of classical dressage because it has already proven successful for centuries. When I learned to ride in the dressage saddle, I would go home and ride Western the same way. NO difference! It really works! Western riders are looking to train a willing horse and not train through submission. Harmony with the horse is what horse owners want whether they are a recreational rider or show ring competitor. This is the beauty of western dressage and why it is going to grow and become even more popular. The best part of western dressage is that it is helps people learn the correct ethics of horsemanship and how to train a willing horse. The bottom line is that people want to learn more about correct riding and training. Dressage will give you the tools to achieve this correctness. It is all in following the Training Pyramid and the dressage levels.

PALM PARTNERSHIP TRAINING ™ Building a Partnership with Your Horse

We love to share our dressage backgrounds and knowledge with you and would love to have you come ride with us. You can join us at our farm in Ocala, Florida, or at one of our Ride Well Clinics on our USA Tour at a location near you. If you would like to train with Lynn & Cyril at home with Western Dressage, take advantage of the following supportive training materials: BOOKS: “Head To Toe Horsemanship” “Western Dressage—A Guide to Take You to Your First Show” “A Rider Guide to Real Collection” DVDS: “Dressage Principles for the Western Horse & Rider” Volume 1 Parts 1-5 “Dressage Principles for the Western & English Horse & Rider” Volume 2, Parts 1-3 “Let Your Horse Be Your Teacher” Parts 1&2 For more information about training courses, educational materials and much more, please visit www.lynnpalm.com or call 800-503-2824.


VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020


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There are western dressage tests you can access at http:// westerndressageassociation.org/. The perfect way to learn is to practice these tests. Western dressage is for all breeds of horses. It is for the firsttime horse owner and for the owner who has had horses all his/ her life. I love to hear horse owners say, “the more I ride and learn the more I realize how much more I don’t know!” Dressage will fill that gap and give you inspiration. Lastly, dressage will give you wonderful challenges for riding correctly and with accuracy during riding tests. It is fun and is similar to the sport of figure skating. It is done with athleticism, which brings out beauty and grace. It reveals lightness and the ability to harmonize with the horse. I promise, if you ride a test, you will get hooked. Join us, and I promise you will love it.  We would love to have you come ride with us. We love to share our dressage backgrounds and knowledge with you. You can join us at our Ocala, Florida, farm or at one of our Ride Well Clinics on our USA Tour at a location near you. For more information about training courses, educational materials and much more, please visit www.lynnpalm.com or call 800-503-2824.

VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020


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Upcoming 2020


Calendar of Events

HORSE/TACK SALES & ADOPTIONS First Monday of month - Burrell Horse Auction, Horse & Tack Sale: Tack 6:30, Horse 8:00; 6450 Bates Pike, Cleveland TN , 423-472-0805

Watch for these

SECOND SATURDAY: Gleason, TN. West TN Auction Barn. 330 Fence Rd. Tack 5:30 pm. Horses 8 pm. Info: Chucky Greenway 731-571-8198

RODEO Tennessee HS Rodeo Association http://tnhsra.com Lebanon, TN May 30, 31 & June 1 TNHSRA State Finals Rodeo Cleveland TN See website for more details

SECOND & FOURTH SATURDAY: Scotts Hill, TN. Scotts Hill Stockyard. Info: James Linville 731-549-3523. www.facebook.com/ scottshillstockyard MEETINGS First Tuesday of every month National Racking Horse Assoc, Choo Choo Chapter meets at Wally’s Restaurant in East Ridge Tn @ 7pm. New members and visitors always welcome! Jerry Clark 423-667-0440 Fourth Thursday of every month Gordon County Saddle Club monthly meeting @ Gordon County Agricultural Service Center Visitors welcome! Info: (770) 548-5956 Monthly Club meetings are held the first Monday of every month except July, there is no July meeting due to Wagon Train Murray County Saddle Club.com Monthly meeting, the 1st working Monday night of the month. Board meeting at 6:00 followed by membership meeting at 7:00 and a pot luck dinner. Bartow County Saddle Club bartowcountysaddleclub.org Catoosa County Saddle Club facebook.com/catoosacountysaddleclub



CUTTING GAITED HORSE SHOWS nwha.com Mar 23 CHIP Sanctioned Alabama Obstacle Challenge Series Sat 9:00 AM CDT · Amazing Gaits Equestrian Center · Theodore, AL HUNTER/JUMPER ushja.org May 21-24 VENICE HUNTER JUMPER SPRING CONCOURS III Children’s & Adult Amateur Handy Hunter and Children’s Handy Hunter Pony VENICE, FL KIMBERLY ALDRICH-FARRELL May 28 - 31 JACKSONVILLE SPRING ENCORE Children’s & Adult Amateur Handy Hunter & Children’s Handy Hunter Pony JACKSONVILLE, FL DEAN RHEINHEIMER July 15 - 19 CAMP FOX LEA Children’s & Adult Amateur Handy Hunter and Children’s Handy Hunter Pony VENICE, FL KIMBERLY ALDRICH-FARRELL Sept. 17 - 20 JACKSONVILLE FALL FESTIVAL Children’s & Adult Amateur Handy Hunter and Children’s Handy Hunter Pony JACKSONVILLE, FL DEAN RHEINHEIMER Zone 4 Stirrup Cup Championship October 22-25, 2020 Fox Lea Farm October Venice, FL

Zone 4 Horse of the Year Championship November 11-15, 2020 Atlanta Fall Classic II Conyers, GA Zone 4 Horse of the Year Championship November 12-15, 2020 Fox Lea Farm November Venice, FL QUARTER HORSE SHOWS www.tqha.org DOGWOOD CLASSIC June 18-21, 2020 Harriman, TN TQHA CIRCUIT September 17-20, 2020 Murfreesboro, TN HILLBILLY CLASSIC December 4-6, 2020 Harriman, TN BARRELL RACING May 16, 2020 Seymour, TN Arena: Tri-C Farms Contact: Rodney Cowan Phone #: 865-382-0343 May 17, 2020 Wedowee, AL Arena: Randolph County Ag Center Contact: Marsha Pike Phone #: 205-966-7795 May 23, 2020 Thorn Hill, TN Arena: Friend Valley Ranch Arena Contact: Megan David Greene Phone #: 865-440-7865 May 28, 2020 Wedowee, AL Arena: Randolph County Ag Center Contact: Marsha Pike Phone #: 205-966-7795 June 06, 2020 Clinton, TN Arena: Clinton VRA Arena Contact: Leigh Whiteaker Phone #: 865-335-0504

June 11, 2020 Wedowee, AL Arena: Randolph County Ag Center Contact: Marsha Pike Phone #: 205-966-7795 June 20, 2020 Seymour, TN Arena: Tri-C Farms Contact: Rodney Cowan Phone #: 865-382-0343 June 27, 2020 Thorn Hill, TN Arena: Friend Valley Ranch Arena Contact: Megan David Greene Phone #: 865-440-7865 June 28, 2020 Wedowee, AL Arena: Randolph County Ag Center Contact: Marsha Pike Phone #: 205-966-7795

DRESSAGE tndressage.com Greystone Triple D Schooling Show at Roberson Equestrian Facility – CTDA recognized June 13 @ 8:00 am - 5:00 pm 3207 Manchester Pike Murfreesboro , TN CTDA Schooling Show, Old Hillsboro Manor, Franklin, TN July 11 @ 8:00 am - 5:00 pm 1709 Old Hillsboro Rd Franklin , TN Greystone Triple D Schooling Show at Roberson Equestrian Facility – CTDA recognized July 25 @ 8:00 am - 5:00 pm 3207 Manchester Pike Murfreesboro , TN TRAIL RIDES/TRAIL CHALLENGE/ENDURANCE www.aerc.org June 19-20 GEORGIA MEMORIAL 2399 Clyde Thomas Rd, Rentz GA Ride Manager : Peggy Clark, 706-816-9187, (muscogeefarms@yahoo.com) Manager : William Meyer Head Control Judge : Kenneth L. Marcella Control Judge : Deidre Huff

Please call before you haul. Always verify dates and times BEFORE you travel. FREE CALENDAR of EVENTS LISTINGS: If you would like to include an event please Contact: Lisa Fetzner , 423-933-4968, Info@horsenranchmag.com


VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020


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CLINICS / CLASSES www.eventclinics.com www.stridepro.com AGRICENTER SHOWPLACE ARENA http://www.agricenter.org/events May 15-17 JX2 Team Roping June 5-7 Lucky Dog Barrel Race June 19-20 Volunteer Ranch Horse Show July 31-Aug 2 Luck Dog Barrel Race BROWNLAND FARM www.brownlandfarm.com May 30 – No Frills 1 May 31 – No Frills 2 June 24-28 - Brownland Summer July 1-5 -Mid-South Classic CIRCLE E GUEST RANCH circleeguestranch.com May 22-25 Memorial Weekend camp and ride the Sawmill side of the trails. Regular camping and stall prices. June 11-14 Thunder On The Mountain, Racking Horse Competition. Speed Racking & Pacing Event (Horses Only) CASH Prizes, Ribbons & Trophies! This event offers meals (optional). Guided Ride & Auction Thursday. Entertainment Fri & Sat Eve 4th of July Ride - July 3rd-5th Horses - Sawmill Side OHV - Office Side BlueGrass Festival - July 16-19 Horses - Office Side OHV - Sawmill Side CIRCLE G RANCH circlegranchevent.com/upcoming-events.html GREENRIDGE EQUESTRIAN CENTER greenridgeequestriancenter.com May 16 North Atlanta Show 7am-6pm June 13 Foxberry Show 7am-6pm ROANE STATE EXPO CENTER www.roanestate.edu JUNE 6 & 7 South East Ranch Horse Series Clinic 8am To 7pm Both Arenas, Fee To Attend Clinic Michelle Turner 423-619-4467 Turnerperformancehorses@Gmail.com Indoor: Cow Work - Joe Harper Outdoor: Reining/Ranch Maneuvers - Brandy Johnson

VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 4 2020

June 18 - 21 TQHA Dogwood Classic 8am To 10pm Both Arenas Free To Spectators Tracey Cravens 865-809-5813 Email June 27 & 28 YEDA National Championship 8am To 10pm, Both Arenas Free To Spectators July 4 & 5 East Tn Cutting Horse Assn. 8am To 10pm Indoor Arena ,Free To Spectators Jason Whitaker 865-654-0697 July 9 - 11 American Gated Mule & North American Mule & Donkey Assn. 8am To Midnight, Both Arenas Adults $6, 3 Day Pass $15. Kids 12 and Under Free 931-684-5866 July 25 Tn Stock Horse Assn. 7am To 8pm , Both Arenas Free To Spectators Trevor Higgins 931-409-1078 July 31, Aug 1 & 2 East Tn Cutting Horse Assn. 8am To 10pm, Indoor Arena Free To Spectators Jason Whitaker 865-654-0697 Jason.whitaker@Fbitn.com SCENIC CITY EQUESTRIAN CENTER sceniccityequestrian.com Sept 19 SCEC Hunter Jumper Show First Class 9am TENNESSEE LIVESTOCK CENTER MTSU Murfreesboro, TN www.mtsu.edu/tlc TENNESSEE MILLER COLISEUM MTSU Murfreesboro, TN www.mtsu.edu/tmc All events cancelled until July 31, 2020. TRI-STATE EXHIBITION CENTER Cleveland, TN 423-476-9310 www.tristateexhibitioncenter.com May 16 NBHA Barrel Race June 5-6 UPHA June 9-13 Cleveland Tri-State Charity Horse Show June 20-21 Ranch Horse Buckle Serires (3) July 3rd-4th&5th Rocky Top Super Q TEAM ROPING QUALIFIERS July 11th & 12thPaint Horse Club Show July 18th & 19thScenic Flight Dressage Show July 25th-26TH SYH JUST GYPSIES SUMMER SPECTACULAR


UT MARTIN AG PAVILLION & EQUESTRIAN www.utm.edu/departments/agnr/calendar_ events.php May 28-30 Tn High School Rodeo State Finals June 1-5 USHJA - EAP Clinic (Meghan C) June 5-6 4-H Western Region Horse Show WILLIAMSON COUNTY AG EXPO PARK Franklin, TN (615) 595-1227 www.williamsoncounty-tn.gov All Agricultural Center facilities are closed. All events at the Agricultural Center have been canceled. WILLS PARK EQUESTRAIN CENTER Alpharetta GA https://willspark.com/activities/equestrian-info May 16-17 Bolshoi Benefit Horse show(H,J) Kathryn Jones , 678-549-7012 May 23 Rolling Hills (H,J,W,B) Info Line 770-338-0143 June 6 Rolling Hills Saddle Club(H,J,W,B) Info Line, 770-338-0143 June 7 Save the Horses Charity Horse Show Mellisa Cotton , 404-557-6158 June 12-14 Good Old Summertime Horse Show (H, J) Cheryl Sims, 404-518-9198 June 20-21 Elite Show Jumping (H,J) Vic Russell, 678-858-7192 June 26-28 Cheryl & Co (H,J) Cheryl Sims, 404-518-9198 July 4 - Fireworks July 8-12; 15-19; 25-26; Elite Jumping Shows Vic Russell, 678-858-7192 SADDLE PALS RIDING CUB May 9th Horse Show Soddy Daisy TN Western,Ranch, English And Gaited And Speed Adam Presley 423-595-5409 JESSIE’S RUN Heidi Potter Holistic Horsemanship Clinic May 16-17 May 18 Private Lessons 5907 Fridell Road Harrison, Tennessee 37341 (423) 838-6283 STATE LINE ARENA 4D Barrel Race - Remaining/new dates are: May 17, June 21, July 19 and Aug. 9. Buckles for Open and Youth Divisions. Membership not required! We will adjust these if public health concerns remain. Stay safe!

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Trail Challenge Series - June 6, July 25, August 22, Sept 26, Nov 21 -New permanent outdoor trail course Buckles for Open Class Winners; In-hand/beginner/unlimited. Mmebership not required. Nooga Barrel Racing Club June 19, July 11, August 8 Speed Events: Barrels & Poles; Club shows, jackpots, buckle series, everyone welcome! Barrel Racing and Pole Bending! Everyone welcome. Spectators free. Concessions served. State Line Arena 4976 Keith Rd, Ringgold, Georgia 30736 (423) 595-1938 HORSIN’ AROUND May 31 State Line Arena 4976 Keith Rd, Ringgold, Georgia 30736 (423) 595-1938 *12 riders max* $75 per clinic Equitation and Horsemanship Patterns Clinic 9am-1pm Braiding and Banding Clinic 2pm-5pm, $40 (includes banding kit) Intro to Ranch Riding & Reining with an emphasis on Horsemanship Clinic 1 :30pm-5:30pm 423-488-4580 Kyle Johnson


Always verify dates and times BEFORE you travel. This list may change daily due to the Covid-19 virus. Stay Safe and Well! 21

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Still playing it safe and social distancing yourself? GOOD!

We can certainly respect that and would love to help get you out there with a new trailer! FREE DELIVERY within 250 miles at advertised price on all new Cimarron, Exiss, Lakota, and Sundowner trailers. Limited Time Offer.


2020 Lakota Charger: 3 Horse, 9’ Shortwall Living Quarters Price: $39,254.88

Aluminum stock trailer? GOT THEM!

Select Trailer Co. is now your hometown go to for Sundowner Toy Haulers! Over a dozen Toy Haulers @ our location; all shapes, sizes, and flavors!!

Cimarron, Sundowner, & Exiss. Call Jeb or Gage to find yours. Many are year end closeout priced.

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