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Quarter Issue – Vol . XXVI 2014 – Third r e m m No. II Su I

ic d Publ e e r B l l A

ation

Distribution In Washington, Ida y t i n u ho, O Comm regon, a Montana, & British Columbi Published Since 1988 SPOKANE, WASHINGTON USA

www.Horse-Previews.com

R E L AT I O NA L R I DI NG A C A DE M Y


P.o. Box 427 • spokane, W a 99210-0427 • (509) 922-3456 Summer 2014 • Third Quarter Issue

Features

Relational Riding Academy

Renovating Fireball Ranch ......................... 4 Veterinary Knowledge Ageless Horsemanship A New Approach to Deworming ............. 12 IEBCH Map and Compass Course ....................... 16 Ann Kirk Buddy Sour v. Separation Anxiety ............ 20 Baxter Black - On The Edge of Common Sense Larger Riders Mean Larger Horses ........... 24 IEBCH Enjoying Day Rides.................................. 26 2014 PNW O-Mok-See ........................... 28

content Advertisers Index ..................................... 38 Advertising Rates ..................................... 39 Calendar of Events .................................. 33 Classified Advertising............................... 36 Horse Clubs & Organizations .................. 34

Horse Previews Magazine Quarterly Schedule All Breeds Always Included! WINTER - First Quarter Issue SPRING - Second Quarter Issue SUMMER - Third Quarter Issue FALL - Fourth Quarter Issue EDITOR Helen V. Boyd-Schwartz AssIsTAnT EDITOR Ashley Lewan sAlEs & ADMInIsTRATIOn Donna Eslick pRODucTIOn: Patrick McHale, Deborah Simpson, Jeff Taylor, Shelly Wall publIshER: Exchange Publishing, LLC. OffIcE lOcATIOn: 304 W. Third Avenue, Spokane, WA 99201 cOnTAcT DETAIls: Tel: 509-922-3456 • 1-800-326-2223 Fax: 509-455-7940 Mail: PO Box 427, Spokane, WA 99210 HorsePreviews@ExchangePublishing.com www.Horse-Previews.com

Volume 26 • Issue III

Cheney, Washington 99004

On Our Front Cover

R

elational Riding Academy has been in the Inland Northwest since 1999. Located at a small private facility near Mt. Spokane since 2003, the Academy ultimately grew too big and needed a larger place to accommodate the clientele. In late fall of 2013, ARIA certified instructor Michelle BinderZolezzi with husband Tom Zolezzi arranged to purchase a familiar landmark Cheney horse farm once known as “Fireball Ranch.” More lately Evans Farm, the facility had fallen into disuse over the last 10 years. Areas of the farm were demolished, rebuilt, and housed RRA’s 25 horses in just six weeks. Renovation of the horse barn was first priority followed by improvements to the arena footing, and finally fencing on the 12 acre pasture. This summer work continues to bring the irrigation system back on line, repair roofs, complete fencing projects, build a permanent trail course and repair the very large second indoor arena. Many well-known Spokane area trainers and instructors had been active at the place during its heyday and Relational Riding Academy looks forward to bringing Fireball Ranch back to life as a European style riding academy. Binder continues to teach the English disciplines in which she is

certified: Hunt Seat/Jumping, Dressage and Combined Training. She also works both locally and nationally in the promotion of Western Dressage and Cowboy Dressage. Private and group lessons for adults and youth riders, summer camps and a “Teen Retreat” are scheduled in spring, summer and fall sessions. Western Dressage nights open to the public are hosted on Monday evenings and Cowboy Dressage gatherings happen on Wednesday night throughout the rest of the summer and fall. Relational Riding Academy is located at 3714 W. Anderson Road, Cheney, Washington. Telephone, 509-290-4301. For information about the programs, to register for summer camps, or to order Binder’s nationally acclaimed DVD series, visit www.RelationalRidingAcademy.com

Cover riding photo is Phyllis Ray and Starr at Level 2 in Western Dressage, photo by Darcia Drapeau. Above riding photo is Michelle Binder riding Secret Treasure at Level 4 in Western Dressage, photo by Darcia Drapeau. Cover photo of barn is by Jessica Kiern-Robbibaro.

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 2


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Topping the May Extravaganza Sale was IA Buckaroo Boots, a 7-year-old buckskin gelding who was dead broke and pretty to boot! Shown in the heeling preview and honest as they come. This good gelding was consigned by Wayne and Bonnie Hamlin of Hermiston, Oregon.

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Renovating Fireball Ranch By Michelle Binder Sometimes necessity makes decisions for us and in the case own property of purchasing a new home for Relational Riding Academy, and perhaps necessity won out over common sense. When the owners of inspire you to the facility we had been located in for nearly ten years really take on some wanted to retire, we purchased a local horse farm that was in “ d e f e r r e d need of some TLC. The farm was known as “Fireball Ranch” maintenance” in its day and had been home to well-known Spokane horse of your own. industry professionals and 4-H since 1971. Like many older In the last Fireball Ranch when we first saw it! facilities, this one was showing signs of wear and tear as well issue of Horse as years of what is known in the real estate business as “de- Previews, I shared with you ways of recycling, repurposing ferred maintenance.” Still, the place had promise to become a and reusing fence materials to reduce the cost of upgrading real riding academy with 2 indoor riding arenas, an outdoor fencing for safety, function and aesthetic appeal. This issue full court dressage arena, 16 stalls with paddocks, a hay barn will focus on repairing what you might already have in place and irrigation for 12 acres of pastures with run-in sheds. We but which may be in need of maintenance, repair, or cost efknew there was a lot of work to do fective replacement. Most of the story but with the help of a large number looks like hard work and willingness of amazing volunteers who gave up to sweat, but by doing it yourself their weekends to tear down fencing, wherever you can, you will save tons fix buildings, repair fixtures, roofs of money and sometimes, if you are and floors, build fences, buck hay, conscientious and pay attention to and haul horses, “Fireball Ranch” has how things look, have a better result become Relational Riding Academy in in the end. just a few short months. What I want The horse barn and the fences to share with you are parts of the transwere the first, most important parts of formation that might help you with the facility to tackle before we could renovation of certain areas of your even move in 25 horses. The facility New Centaur White Lightning on the perimeter

GODING APPALOOSAS Owned, shown & trained by Clyde Goding

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4 years old With blanket and spots, ground work in round pen JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 4

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 5


Demolished fences

was pretty much uninhabitable so we started by demolishing everything that had to go. Amazing volunteers including folks from the I Can Horse Co-op in Deer Park came out to remove wire and staples, drop gates, pull posts and start in the barn. Perimeter fencing was completely removed leaving the 16 acre property frighteningly open. The type and condition of the materials made it impossible to re-use much, so we elected to put up new electric high tension polymer coated cable fencing. To save funds, our pull points were constructed of re-used railroad ties in new concrete, with H bracing and angle bracing made of re-used round posts to withstand the forces that would be applied to the fencing. Cost of the braces was the cost of concrete alone, about $300.00. New round wood fence posts went in with 3/8 minus gravel and a pneumatic tamper from the local rental yard, gravel and tamper together ran about $330.00. We decided to save some funds and install 7 foot T posts between the braces to hold the wire instead of using new wood posts all around. Using a $7.00 Stall and paddock before renovation post instead of a nearly $20.00 post saved almost $3,000.00. We chose not to use the fancy white PVC covers made to make the T posts pretty and that saved almost $1,600.00. The guys went to Colfax for a quick lesson in high tension wire installation, came home and started running fence. It went up easily and quickly once the pull points were properly installed and braced, ratchets and insulators were installed. The new fence looks pretty, seems very safe, and promises to have good longevity. By paying attention to the cost of the materials, making decisions we could live with when choosing new materials, by re-using materials, and by doing the labor ourselves, we saved almost $15,000.00 from the cost of a professional fence installation. In addition, the fencing materials we removed were given to someone that wanted to build a fence better than the one they had! Yes, we could have sold it to offset the cost of the new fence but sometimes a gift makes sense in the grand scheme of things.

As the outside areas were taking shape, inside the barn things were also moving forward. Bringing horses home meant redoing stall floors so pitStall floors before renovation ted there were holes nearly two feet deep once we cleaned them out down to the useful substrate. The only thing to be done was to add fill but NOT topsoil. To save funds, we used a gravel reject product from the local pit instead of expensive aggregate. Then we added a 4” layer of compacted gravel, and finally installed the rubber mats. For a couple of stalls, this work is hard but doable without a tractor. Remember, for horses, leveling your floors might be important for their long term health and soundness. The plate compactor is easy to use and cheap to rent and a pick-up load of gravel is very affordable. Used mats, 1/2” mats, rubber belting or similar material can be used to protect the floor, make cleaning easier, and provide a level standing surface for your horse. The rest is sweat equity and well worth applying to improve the conditions for your animals and the value of your property. The horse barn had automatic waterers, that with one look, told us were not in working order despite reassurance from the owner that they were. We priced new waterers and found that brand new Brower double stall waterers would cost $365.00 apiece. There were nine waterers in the barn that serviced 18 stalls for a total replacement cost of $3,285. The original waterers were manufactured by Ritchie Industries in the Midwest and approximately 30 years old but given the figure for replacement we hoped we could fix the old ones. Years of accumulated crud had to be scraped away so we could read important parts and model numbers. When we called Ritchie, the response was “We haven’t made waterers with metal pans in years. What color are they?” Oh dear… Pan heaters in these waterers were integral to the pan itself and helped Ritchie determine exactly what we were looking at. Finally the model was identified and parts were ordered for repairs. The rusty pans were cleaned with rust remover and steel wool, incoming water lines and water pipe valves were replaced after removing the waterer from the pedestal, the waterer boxes were

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thoroughly cleaned, new float and valve assemblies were ordered from Ritchie Industries, and the waterers were reassembled. Parts were obtained from local hardware stores and from the manufacturer. Total cost of repairing each automatic waterer was less than $40. We made 2 stalls Stall and paddock after renovation into ready rooms so fixed 8 waterers for less than the cost of one new waterer. If you have things on your farm that don’t work, don’t give up hope for repair. Do your research and find out what you can about the item your are working with. In some cases, repairs can be made and with perseverance, a little elbow grease, patience and ingenuity, many old things can be made serviceably sound and last for many more years. Feeder construction started once stall floors were done. One way to save money on maStall interior after renovation

terials is to go directly to the manufacturer of the thing you need to purchase. Ask about buying mill ends, seconds, or flawed product that can’t be sold in the normal market. New bottoms were cut from plywood seconds($12.00/sheet), new front boards were cut from 2x6 seconds ($3.00 each), and the backs were cut from FRP seconds ($20.00/sheet). As long as you are careful not to use the section of the material that is flawed, you can produce a great result by utilizing the portion of the material that is good as new. Sometimes this means more waste, but careful use of the material, cutting as many pieces as you can from one sheet, can still minimize that. We used new material for the feeder grill and cut 3 fronts from each $24.00 panel. Cost of each slow feeder in the stalls was less than $35.00. I hope that sharing the story of renovating “Fireball Ranch” gives you hope and a sense of what is possible if you are willing to shop wisely and carefully for materials and to do as much of the work on your place as you can. Good luck!

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A New Approach to Deworming

veterinary knowledge

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Dr. Jake Lynch, McKinlay Peters Equine Hospital

horsemanship

Dr. Jake Lynch McKinlay Peters Equine Hospital

Deworming recommendations have changed in recent years, creating a lot of confusion. It used to be we dewormed our horses every 6-8 weeks at the time of shoeing. However, this blanket approach to deworming is unnecessary, oversimplified, and has contributed to the emergence of parasites resistant to current dewormers. The development of a new class of dewormer is years away; therefore, it is imperative to protect the ef-

fectiveness of the ones we have. Our goal is not to completely eliminate all parasites. This is unreasonable because parasites employ many strategies to persist in the environment which means elimination is not possible. Trying to eliminate all parasites has, in part, led to the overuse of dewormers and the subsequent development of resistance. There are well documented resistance problems of certain parasites to certain dewormers. Our primary goal is to minimize parasitic disease and control contamination

of the environment while preserving the effectiveness of our dewormers. There are many things to consider when deciding what to deworm your horse with and how often to do it. It is a discussion you should have with your veterinarian because every situation is different, and every horse is different. Your veterinarian will assess many factors including age, local climate, stocking density – the number of horses in a pasture or paddock, whether or not your horses have access to pasture, and their current parasite burden. An important tool your veterinarian will use is the fecal egg count (FEC). FECs measure the number of parasite eggs in one gram of feces. The test may be run for different reasons, but one of the most important is to determine how often to deworm your horse. Some horses are better able to control parasitic infections than others, and this a function of their immune system. It has been found that approximately 20% of horses on a pasture contribute 80% of the parasite egg contamination. These are the horses we want to treat more frequently. Horses that naturally control parasite numbers at low levels should be treated less frequently. When should FECs be done? We want to evaluate a fecal sample a few weeks after the effectiveness of the last dewormer has worn off. The length of time will vary depending on the particular dewormer used. FECs also can be used to determine

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if there is a resistance problem. In this case, a fecal sample will be taken prior to and a couple of weeks after a horse is dewormed. If there is not a substantial decrease in the number of eggs per gram of feces, you have parasites on your property that are resistant to the dewormer used. Age is another important consideration. Young animals are not able to fend off parasites as well as adult horses. Because of this, they are dewormed differently. Horses that are less than a year of age should be dewormed at 2 month intervals beginning at 2 months of age. Of particular concern to foals and weanlings are ascarids (roundworms). Ascarids have a complex lifecycle which involves migration through the lungs. At high numbers, this can lead to respiratory problems. Also, ascarids can cause an impaction colic that is often fatal. Fenbendazole is usually effective against ascarids and is a good choice for a foal’s first deworming. Subsequent deworming choices are best determined by fecal examination, which will identify which parasites are most problematic on your premises. A fecal exam just prior to the next deworming at 4 months would be helpful. Strongyles are the biggest concern in adult horses. There are large strongyles and small strongyles and each has a very different lifecycle. With the advent of ivermectin in the 1980’s, large strongyles have become much less common. However, small strongyles have remained a large problem due to the larvae’s ability to encyst within the walls of the intestines. Most dewormers can kill only the adult worms, but not the encysted larvae.

Some parasites need pasture, others do not. Strongyles need grazeable pasture. They cannot complete their lifecycle in a dry lot or stall. This goes for tapeworms as well. Ascarids, however, are not dependent upon pasture, and they can be a problem for young horses in almost any environment. Climate plays a large role in the timing of deworming. Strongyle eggs hatch to release infective larvae. When temperatures get too hot or too cold, strongyle larvae begin to die. In the Pacific Northwest, this means spring and fall are of most concern. Most horses should be dewormed at least twice a year, in the spring and late fall. Because of their age or propensity to shed high numbers of parasite eggs, some horses will need to be dewormed more frequently during the warm months of the year. A “one size fits all” deworming program does not exist. Your veterinarian should play an important part in designing a deworming program targeted specifically for your horses. This will help ensure your horses are healthy without contributing to the problem of drug resistant parasites.

Jed McKinlay, DVM • Bob Peters, DVM Misty Parker, DVM • Robert K. Schneider, DVM Jake Lynch, DVM 509-928-MPEH (6734) • Email: debbie@mpevh.com www.McKinlayPetersEquine.com

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Map and Compass Course by Don Dyer

T

he Inland Empire Chapter of Back Country Horsemen will be sponsoring Robert Eversole, better known as The Trailmeister, in assisting you to become more knowledgeable and more comfortable using a map and compass. This course is designed for horsemen but is open to the public. The course will be held at Riverside State Park Equestrian Area July 25th and 26th. There is no charge for attending this course with the exception of any fees the Park may charge us. Depending on the number of people attending there may be a Park fee of five dollars a day per person ($5). You will be required to sign a liability waiver to attend the course. Robert is a retired Marine and utilized these skills for many years in the Marine Corps, and has been traveling around the country for the last five years, since retirement, teaching thousands of others the proper use of a map and compass. This is an opportunity for you to learn a new skill or bone up and refresh some lost skills. If time allows, there will be some discussion on the use of a GPS. It is sometimes very handy when traveling to a new area to ride, hike or bike (bike use will not be permitted in the equestrian area) to be able to pick up a map and get familiar with the area, knowing what the terrain is, the trails and other points of interest are before you arrive. You need to know what type of trails you will be riding on. Are they steep? Do the trails make a loop? What distances will you be riding? A lot of information can be ascertained from a map of the area if you know the secrets of translating the information. It is especially important if you are planning a pack trip and can be just as important for a day ride if you have a schedule to meet. Training will begin on Friday night at 7pm. This will be the classroom portion and should take about three hours. There will be short breaks for meals. The class will resume on Saturday at 9am. Those of you with horses will want to bring them. Saturday will be the practical application portion of the course; this is where you will put to use what you were taught the night before. There is a minimum requirement that at least six people sign up for this course in order for it to be held. For those of you who have not been to Riverside State Park Equestrian Campground there are twenty campsites with

Eddie MacMurdo Memorial Horse Show Saturday & Sunday September 13 & 14 Walla Walla Fairgrounds Indoor Arena Sponsored By: Walla Walla Valley Horsemen Association www.WallaWallaValleyHorsemen.org Information: Erica Lackey – 509/526-3487 Diane Jones – 509/529-4067

twenty corrals for horses. You are permitted to highline or tie to your trailer if you have multiple horses, please make sure you use tree savers if you highline. There is a $20.00 fee per night for camping there and I do suggest you make reservations in advance if you desire to camp. You can make reservations online by going to washington.goingtocamp.com/ or call 1-888-226-7688. There is also an arena and a round pen and hopefully soon there will be an obstacle training course or at least the beginnings of one. It also requested that you LEAVE NO TRACE of your camping there, clean your area and have it ready for the next person. This area is quite beautiful with some very nice easy trails. If you wish to attend the Map and Compass course, please contact Don Dyer at IEBCHPRES@aol.com. If you have any questions, you may call 509-283-4250 or email me at the above address. Hope to see you there!

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Ann Kirk Buddy Sour vs Separation Anxiety Driving in a car, riding on the trail, lying in bed when I can’t sleep – I find myself thinking about words I hear used to describe horse behavior and wonder if the words do them justice. Do words like disrespectful, stupid, stubborn or buddy sour give a clear picture of why a horse does what he does? Do phrases like “He just likes to fight with me” or “She knows what I want, she just doesn’t want to do it”, adequately sum up a horse’s motive behind his response? Well, here’s a thought for you to think about concerning your horse. Why do we call it “Buddy Sour” when a horse fights and fusses about leaving his herd or “Barn Sour” when he wants to stay in his corral; but we label it “Separation Anxiety” when a dog gets upset when his people leave and tears up the house to pieces waiting for them to return? And why should it make a difference as long as we get the picture? Because, the words I use to define the problem determine my attitude toward the horse and thus affects my approach when applying a solution. And, with horses, your attitude will greatly effect the outcome. If you approach the training session with an attitude of “showing him who’s boss”, you can make him more anxious and that is what he might have been trying to tell you in the first place. In my experience, “Buddy Sour” and “Separation Anxiety” both apply with horses. I see horses that I would describe as “Buddy Sour”. These horses don’t appear nervous when

My goal is to connect

you with your horse by teaching you sensible,

hands-on exercises that will reduce frustration

you catch them, but will do whatever they can get away with to stay with the herd. But I see more horses that I would diagnose as having “Separation Anxiety” when taken away from their friend or comfort zone. The main difference I see is in how much it affects their trainability. Almost all horses start out with some “Separation Anxiety”. Unless the horse has been handled enough from birth to be as comfy with a person as with other horses, by nature he will not enjoy being separated from the herd. But, as you repeatedly catch him, work with him and then return him to his safe zone, most horses accept the sequence and you become their ‘pseudo herd’ during their time with you. But the horse that suffers from “Separation Anxiety” takes longer to adjust and each new phase of training often brings the anxiety back to the surface. If I am starting a colt, it is not hard to get him fairly comfortable in an arena setting. Round pen and arena work lends itself to keeping the horse busy with focused exercises, lateral work and trotting or cantering work. As long as the training is patient enough for the horse to understand what is expected,

Book a Clinic in Your Area and Attend for Free!

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Teaching the Art of Reading the Heart - Sensible Horsemanship JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 20


MAMA SAID DASHaka Rocket ApHA Reg#910883

2007 Homozygous Black & White Tobiano 15.2 hands, 1150 lbs Sire: Heza Blue Tomcat • Dam: Goin to the Cash Bar

Rocket is homozygous for both the tobiano and black gene! Guaranteed color and will never produce a red foal! Rocket has an excellent disposition and great conformation! Rocket’s pedigree includes Nevada War Drum, The Aztec Eagle, QT Poco Streke, Dash for Cash and Beduino just to name a few! His sire, Heza Blue Tomcat, one of the very few true blue roan tobianos, stands at stud in Australia. Rocket’s foals have great conformation, excellent dispositions and beautiful color! If you are looking for an excellent bred, color guaranteed stallion to breed your mare or mares to in 2014, please consider Rocket as you will not be disappointed!

2014 Stud Fee: $500 Non-Refundable Booking Fee: $150

POCO BUENOS GHOST aka Casper AQHA Reg#4504586

2004 Cremello Sire: Buenos Twisted Doc Dam: Pocos Miss Miranda 14.3 hands, 1050 lbs “Casper has a great foundation pedigree, great disposition and conformation. He is siring foals that are very easy to train, athletic and the bonus is the color of either buckskin, palomino or the rare smokey black!” Pictured are just two of the outstanding offspring that Casper is siring!

2014 Stud Fee: $400 Non-Refundable Booking Fee: $150

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C&S paint and Quarter Horse Ranch

Producing good working and using horses and adding color as a bonus!

Elk, WA 99009 • 509 292-1810 (home) 509 220-7712 (cell)

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“Thank you to everyone who bred their mare or mares to one of our stallions in 2013 and looking forward to the new foals in 2014! Also thank you to everyone that purchased horses from us this year!” — Charlene & Steve Ulrich

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 21


he will soon relax and respond willingly in the enclosed area. But too fast, too intense training sessions can mess up the young horse even for arena work. The place where I really notice the difference between what I would call a “Buddy Sour” horse and one with “Separation Anxiety” is out on the trail. The “Buddy Sour” horse will often fuss about leaving home but will settle down and be content for the ride, once he accepts that he is going. Whatever issues he has are easily trained out of him and he becomes confident in a reasonable amount of time. He often rides just as well or better alone than he does with other horses; and it is not hard to get him to stay in a walk so you can enjoy the ride, even when he knows he is headed home. The anxious horse, on the other hand, doesn’t always put up a big fight about leaving home except to drag his feet going out. But you will be able to mark the halfway point on every trail because as soon as he thinks he is heading home, his energy picks up, he wants to trot or run if you don’t hold him back, and you can just feel the tension in his body. It is hard to train him to settle down and control his speed. He usually rides better with other horses even if they are not his herd. Once the emotion comes up, it takes a lot of patience and the right type of exercises to bring him back down. Some are so emotional about the whole riding process, they start

OAk SuRRy WAgOn With FRinge tOp

getting worried the moment you catch them and stay anxious until you turn them back loose. Now horses are horses and personalities are genetic but how the horse is started makes a huge difference. You can make a quiet horse nervous and a willing horse sour by not giving the horse the benefit of the doubt and making sure he understands what you are asking before adding too much pressure to perform. “You can’t demand what you haven’t taught”. If the training process becomes a series of intense emotional sessions, the horse will become anxious about being worked and will not feel safe with the handler. This makes the horse zero in on returning to his herd or his pen where his emotions can return to normal. It can be likened to having Post Traumatic Stress Disorder because horses are naturally anxious about what they don’t understand; and if they get disciplined when they don’t know what is expected, it confirms their fears. Don’t get me wrong, I correct a horse harshly if they are treating me like another horse. I have to make them understand quickly that they can’t bite me, kick me, walk into me or ignore me, ever. I will do what it takes so I can be safe working with them. But, as soon as I can, I want to focus on teaching them what I want them to do and not always focus on what not to do. This is where I gain their trust. I have rehabbed many horses whose problems came from being pushed too hard, too fast and then being over-corrected when they didn’t understand. So, take the time to really think about what words you have heard used to describe your horse; or even what you, yourself, have said about him. Are they adequate “horse terminology” or are they people words applied incorrectly? Is your horse trying to tell you something with his worry? Just something to think about in the middle of the night when you can’t sleep. God Bless.......Ann Ann Kirk is available for Sensible Horsemanship Clinics or Workshops in your area. For more information and other Sensible Horsemanship articles, go to www.annkirk.com. Beginning Sensible Horsemanship is available in a DVD series with a new addition - Sensible Trailer Loading.

Indiana Harness Co. “Quality Repair at Affordable Prices”

Custom built wagon, seats 8-10, rear entry provides easy access for passengers. Very nice condition. Requires work harness…we have several sets of complete work harness available. Health forces sale. Warren and Sylvia Riddle • Spokane, WA

509-464-4490

• New & used Western & English saddles • Rodeo & pack equipment • Custom belts & wallets • Custom working & show chaps • Cell phone cases • Blanket & saddle repair • Dog collars & harnesses for walking • Custom holsters & saddle scabbards Tack & Training Aides including: Custom designed halters, bridles, breast collars, etc FREE advice for the novice horse person 40+ years experience & family owned

509-535-3400

2425 N. Vista, Spokane WA (next to the “Big R” on Trent)

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 22


JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 23


On The edge Of COmmOn SenSe by Baxter Black, DVM

Larger Riders Mean Larger Horses An interview with several dude wranglers and packers showed they have accommodated the increasing number of large people. Using Belgians, Percherons and their crosses are mentioned often. Draft horses are gentle beasts by nature and most wranglers are ready with a hefty footstool to assist in mounting up. This is done out of respect for the infrequent rider whose needs must be met. I admire the wrangler’s willingness despite the increase in cost to shoe, maintain and feed the heavy horses. The object is to give the customer a “good experience.” Can you imagine an airline sending out a memo to all agents, flight attendants, telephone operators and bag handlers to make a significant effort to give the customer a “good experience?” As much as I depend on the airlines in my business, I cannot picture 5 or 6 airline executives sitting around the table debating how to serve them a better snack while on a 3 ½ hour flight. “We should do something about those pitiful peanuts and pretzel sticks. I know, we can’t keep splurging like that!"

For the big-boned traveler who takes up a lot of room, flying is a pain. You’d think the airlines would take a lesson from the dude wranglers. In the last 20 years obesity (such an awful word… how ‘bout magnosity) has increased to more than a third of American adults. That’s a pretty big market (excuse the pun). I commend those packers, hunting guides and dude wranglers. They go the extra mile to make the oversize customer comfortable even though it increases their personal risk. I have heard tale after tale of “mounting” and “dismounting” wrecks! And in most instances it is the hapless cowboy who ‘breaks the fall.’ They become a human air bag, throwing themselves in harm’s way to catch the descending landslide and, like as not, manages to crawl, dig or is dragged out from under the XL boulder once the dust is settled. That kind of self-sacrifice should be rewarded. I propose that at the end of each season awards be given. Not akin to the Academy Award Oscars but medals for bravery and service in combat conditions. The armed forces awards a Purple Heart, a Silver Star and a Medal of Honor. We could call ours the Black & Blue Heart, the Silver Concussion or the Broken Buttocks. “And now, Ladies and Gentlemen, we will present the winner of the Ruptured Spleen medal to… Sandy from Black Mountain Outfitters in Emigrant, Montana, who set a new state record high! Her wreck registered a 7.1 on the Richter Scale! Limp on up here, Sandy, and get yer prize! www.baxterblack.com

HAYHUTS! Will Save You

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 24


Mr Bo Button The Cash Button x Sonnys Tru Amigo

2009 APHA Black & White Homozygous Tobiano Stallion

Here are some of his beautiful 2014 APHA Breeders Trust Foals!

APHA Black & White Homozygous Tobiano colt

APHA Black & White newborn colt APHA Black & White colt One day old

APHA Black & White

APHA Black & White filly PHOTO: by Allan Herziq

filly

APHA Sorrel & White colt Eight days old

APHA Black & White filly 2 days old

APHA Black & White colt

www.MeadowStarr-Ranch.com • email: kwinnop@hotmail.com • Kettle Falls, WA • 509-738-2253 JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 25


Enjoying Day Rides Cheryle Jacobsen-Hannahs Inland Empire Back Country Horsemen Last month the Inland Empire Back Country Horseman held its 20th Annual Poker Ride. The day rolled out to be one of those rare events where weather, trusty mounts, and good horseman made for a pleasant time. If you came, you probably saw me at the registration desk. As I chatted with riders and checked them in, I could not help but notice what folks were taking with them. While this was an organized ride and we provided much added safety for the day, such as: we pre-rode and marked the trail, had outriders watching over the ride, and EMT on site to name a few. Most riders had water and a few supplies but some carried little. Some patrons were looking to borrow equipment to be able to complete the ride. My seasoned friend Linda and her daughter came with a jacket tied to the saddle, compass, whistle, water, some energy bars at her side and a small medical kit in her saddle bag. Being a Mom and a seasoned rider, she had a few things to ensure a safe and enjoyable ride. What do you carry? On a day ride or hike? My spouse and I have been giving this a fresh look after hearing that some day rides may end in an overnight stay. We decided that while we were pretty well geared up when we went for longer stays in the mountains, our day rides were a bit unprepared. When deciding what to bring, you need to cover the basics. What

PINE TRAILS RANCH Performance Quarter Horses For Sale We have mares, geldings, yearlings, weanlings & stallion prospects Bloodlines of High Brow Cat, Docs Oak, Shining Spark, Docs Hickory & More Standing Dregers Caty Chex & Oak N Stars

Training Available Brandon Sprague • 509-939-1711 • Mead, Washington

do you need to stay reasonably safe, warm and dry? Your gear should cover ten areas for safety, survival and basic comfort: 1. Navigation (Map of the area and a compass) 2. Sun Protection (Sun Screen) 3. Insulation (Coat, Gloves, Hat) 4. Illumination (Flashlight) 5. First-aid supplies 6. Fire (Matches) 7. Repair kit and tools (Knife, Multi-tool) 8. Food 9. Hydration (Water bottle) 10. Emergency Shelter (Tarp, Reflective blanket) Next, ask yourself do you know how to use your equipment? For each of us this list will be a little different depending on our abilities and needs. When we ride with others, if we all carry a little, then together we have a good inventory of supplies. • Here are a few resources to learn more about what to carry: • www.backcountryhorse.com/education/resources/ • www.rei.com/learn/expert-advice/day-hiking-checklist. html • The Camper’s Pocket Handbook - A Backcountry Traveler’s Companion Paperback by John Goll While this writing is far from a complete guide, my hope is to make us all stop and plan before we head out. So get to planning and go out and enjoy our public lands. Happy Trails

WindDrift Farm AQHA Horses • Horned Cattle Schipperke Dogs Standing: ANADO ACE AQHA Usually a Few Young Horses for Sale 27210 W. Hallett Rd. • Medical Lake (Espinola), WA 99022

509/299-4143 • e-mail: winddrift@earthlink.net

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 26


4006 N. Division • Spokane, WA

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Or on-line: www.FindSSA.net JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 27


2014 PNW O-Mok-See Snohomish County Western Games is proud to announce the 35th running of the 2014 PNW Championship O-Mok-See at the Evergreen State Fairgrounds in Monroe, Washington starting Friday, September 26 and running through Sunday, September 28. The PNW O-Mok-See has grown to be one of the premier Gymkhana events in the country with riders coming from all over the Pacific Northwest. Last year we had over 150 riders from Washington, Oregon, Idaho and Montana. With cash and prizes of over $12,000, including saddles for first place in each of the 6 age groups, it’s no wonder why so many top level

horses and riders come to the PNW to run with the best! This event is for the whole family, even those who do not ride. We offer over 120 raffle prizes for those who are willing to help kick dirt or work as needed. The fairgrounds offer RV hook-ups for electricity and water. Horses are kept in comfortable indoor stalls. For more information on this year’s O-Mok-See, or if you are looking to be a sponsor, please visit our website at www.SCWGA.com — Aaron Janisko, Chairman

horse training, lessons & Clinics All breeds, most disciplines reserve Your training spot asaP!

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 28


JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 29


Formerly the “Rockcreek Manor” Bed & Breakfast Great property to have horses! 600 N. 1st Street Rockford, Washington • • • • • • • • • • • •

$450,000

20 minutes to Spokane Valley, Freeman School District 5 Bed, 3 Bath, 3702 sq.ft. on 9 acres Gorgeous hardwood floors, numerous built-ins Gourmet commercial kitchen, stainless steel appliances Master suite includes French doors & walk-in closets Elegant master bath with Jacuzzi Finished daylight walk-out basement includes wet bar, 2 bedrooms, full bath, pellet stove & wine room Electric forced air, air conditioning Year round in-ground pool & huge pool house 3 stall barn/shop with nearly 5 acres cross fenced Formal garden area for weddings, lavender, herbs, self misting greenhouse Beautifully landscaped grounds with terrific views

For a Vitual Tour go to www.sheritilton.com

Sheri Tilton – Call for a showing today! Cell: (509) 280-3000 Fax: (509) 344-0824 Email: sheri@SheriTilton.com

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 30

of Spokane


Country Living at its Best!

3623 W. Jennings Road Cheney, WA 99004 • 20+ acres

450,000

$

5 bedroom, 3 bath home in wonderful private setting with lovely views of meadows, trees & wildflowers. Very open floor plan, light and bright, lots of windows, big kitchen, spacious rooms, hardwood floors. French doors open to extensive covered porch, great for entertaining! Very well-loved and well-maintained. Beautiful landscaping with water feature, rock wall strawberry garden! Good horse pasture, horse fencing, good hay producing land. Ag taxes! Job transfer forces sale, your gain! Less than 30 minutes to downtown Spokane.

Fabulous Indoor Arena

8410 S. Cedar Road, Spokane, WA 99224

400,000 SOLD!

Big Meadows

12212 E. Big Meadows Rd. Chattaroy, WA • 37+ acres

519,000

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• Little Deep Creek runs through property • Custom home, light bright, lots of hardwood & big views • 2 suites up, 1 down (could easily be converted to in-law quarters) • Open floor plan, wonderful screened in porch • Well designed 4 stall barn w/ runs, 4+ acre pasture, knotty pine tack room, big machine/ hay shed • Big 3 car garage and natural landscaping, trees around house for windproofing • Paved road, Mead schools, AG taxes

Directions: Hwy 2 north to Elk-Chattaroy Road, turn right. On Elk-Chattaroy, stay right at the fork to Big Meadows. House is about 6 miles from Hwy 2.

$

Well designed indoor arena & horse setup on 10 acres for the professional or private owner. 6 stalls, 5 with runs. Grooming stall, tack room, good fencing, nice land plus additional vintage red barn. 5 bedroom, 3 bathroom home totally remodeled spring 2014. New siding, flooring & appliances. 12 minutes to downtown Spokane

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 31


geN’s True griT

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SA MESHACH: Shadow the Dancing Horse

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IBN SALVADINO: Silkie the Dancing Horse

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Uploaded Each Month to the Horse Previews Web Site!

CALENDAR OF EVENTS www.horse-previews.com/calendar.html

JULY 2014 18-20

Canadian Andalusian and Lustiano National Show

Chiliwack, BC

scoutts59@hotmail.com

26

Backcountry Horsemen Annual Fun Ride

Kalama Horse Camp

ptempleton@centurytel.net

25-27

Ferry County Old Stage Coach R

Lambert Creek Colville Forest 509-775-3218

rockyridge@rcabletv.com

26-27

Seneca Stampede Endurance Ride

Seneca, OR

hrouska@bendbulletin.com

26-27

2014 Seneca Endurance Ride & Ride/Tie Event

Seneca, OR

hrouska@bendbulletin.com

27

Full Immersion Clinic

Sandpoint, ID

www.learnhorses.com/clinics.htm

AUGUST 2014 2

Kootenai River Fun Horse Show

Bonners Ferry, ID

marvtish@gmail.com

22-24

Full Immersion Clinic

Sandpoint, ID

www.learnhorses.com/clinics.htm

SEPTEMBER 2014 4-7

American Royal Quarter Horse

American Royal, Kansas City, MO

sydneyl@americanroyal.com

18-20

American Royal Arabian Show

American Royal, Kansas City, MO

sydneyl@americanroyal.com

20-21

American Royal Youth & Open

American Royal, Kansas City, MO

sydneyl@americanroyal.com

19-21

Lost N Lava Couboy Gathering

Shoshone, ID

www.lostnlavagathering.weebley.com

American Royal, Kansas City, MO

sydneyl@americanroyal.com

OCTOBER 2014 14-18

American Royal Hunter Jumper

NOVEMBER 2014 5-7

American Royal Cutting Horse

American Royal, Kansas City, MO

sydneyl@americanroyal.com

11-15

UPHA National Championship Saddlebred

American Royal, Kansas City, MO

sydneyl@americanroyal.com

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Coco & Aaron Spurway 19312 N. Madison Road Mead, WA 99021 Home of

GEN’S TRUE GRIT 509/238-1225

— Thank You for Your Support —

1996 TWHBEA Chestnut Stallion Flaxen Tail & Mane

Visitors Always Welcome • Boarding available e-mail: steinwayranch@hotmail.com

Calendar of events is a free service!

send us your updated information for your next event. Just complete the convenient coupon below: Date of Event: ________________________________________________________________________ Name of Event: _______________________________________________________________________ To be held at: ________________________________________________________________________ Person to contact for information: ______________________Tel: ( ) ______________________ -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Mailed in by: Name: __________________________________________________________________

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 33


HORSE CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Let’s Get Acquainted! Mail or call us with your organization’s name, meeting place, contact person & telephone number for publication. This is a FREE service to Horse Organizations in Eastern / Central Washington, North Idaho, Northeastern Oregon, Western Montana & Kelowna, British Columbia. www.horse-previews.com/clubs.html ClUB

Meetings

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49ers Saddle Club American Mustang & Burro Association Appleatchee Riders Association Arabian Horse Club of Central Washington Backcountry Horsemen of WA, I.E. Chapter Backcountry Horsemen of WA, NE Chapter Backcountry Horsemen of ID, Panhandle Chap. Backcountry Horsemen of WA, Ferry County Chapter BC Draft Under Saddle Club Big Sky Morgan Horse Assocation Big Sky Fox Trotter’s Association BitterRoot Back Country Horsemen Blackjack Saddle Club Blue Mountain Dressage & Combined Training Assn. Blue Mountain Morgan Horse Club Cabinet Back Country Horsemen Cayuse Kid’s Saddle Club Cleveland Bay Association of North America Coeur du Cheval Pony Club Columbia Paint Horse Club Country Kids 4-H Crab Creek Riders Backcountry Horsemen Dash of Class Mounted Ladies Drill Team Drover’s Jr. Rodeo Club Eastern Montana Appaloosa Horse Club Eastern Oregon Arabian Breeders Eastern Washington Jr. Rodeo Association Eastern Washington Quarter Horse Assn. Free Rein Therapeutic Riding Gentlemen on Horseback Gold ‘n’ Grouse Horse 4-H Club Grant County Horse Association Heron Saddle Club Horse Wyse Instruction I.E. Arabian Horse Club I.E. Barrel Racing Assoc. I.E. Miniature Horse Club I.E. Morgan Horse Club I.E. Mustang Horse Club I.E. National Showhorse Club I.E. Quarter Horse Association I.E. Tennessee Walking Horse Club Inland Northwest Dressage Association Inland Northwest Driving Society Inland Northwest Paint Horse Club Inland Northwest Pinto Horse Club John Wayne Pioneer Wagons & Riders Justin Time Morgan Youth Club Kootenai County Saddle Club Lewis Clark Saddle Club Melody Riders Saddle Club Mid-Columbia River Arabian Horse Club Mid-Valley Saddle Club Missoula Back Country Horsemen Montana Paint Horse Club Morgan Single-Footing Horse Assn. (MSHA) Mounted Mischief 4-H Club National Barrel Horse Assn. WA District 03 National Barrel Horse Assn. WA District 04 NW Intermountain Team Penning Association NW Paso Fino Horse Association NW Small Equine Club in Graham, WA North Country Riders

Monthly, Lewiston, ID, www.49ersaddleclub.org Monthly, Richland, Washington 3rd Wednesday monthly, Appleatchee Clubhouse, Wenatchee, WA 1st Wednesday monthly; Club: 3rd Thursday, C’s Pizza, Union Gap Wildlife Council Building, 6116 N Market, Spokane, WA 4th Tuesday www.nebchw.com - 3rd Saturday monthly www.pbch.org - connie@pbch.org Norther Inn, Republic, WA 1st Wednesday monthly at 6pm Check website for meeting: www.bcdraftundersaddleclub.com Alternate month - see website for dates Call for information on meeting dates 3rd Thursday monthly, bchmt.org E.O. Wednesday, Blackjack Saddle Club Arena, Thompson Falls, MT See www.freewebs.com/bmdcta Call for meeting place & time, Hermiston, OR 2nd Tuesday monthly, 7pm 1st Sunday montly, Princeton, ID info@clevelandbay.org 1st Monday monthly, Legacy Farms, Loon Lake,WA 2nd Tuesday monthly, Kennewick, WA Deary, ID Meets 1st Monday monthly, Moses Lake, WA 1st Monday monthly Call for information 1st Monday monthly, evenings, Billings, MT Call for meeting times Call for information on meeting dates 3rd Wednesday monthly, any breed welcome Call for Volunteer Training Information Gentlemen on Horseback Yearly week long ride since 1948 Every Wednesday. Location TBA Third Monday monthly, Moses Lake Municipal Airport 2nd Tuesday monthly, Heron Community Center, Heron, MT Clinics throughout the Inland Northwest Check our website for current info & meeting schedule For info on Open & Novice Barrel Races: Monthly Meetings Meetings TBA Last Thursday of month 6pm, Denny’s, Sprague & Pines, Spokane, WA 3rd Wednesday monthly Monthly Meetings - time and place vary 3rd Sunday, every other month, 3pm, Timber Creek Cafe Call for meeting & activity dates 1st Tuesday monthly, November through March Monthly meetings, contact us for location, Spokane, WA Meetings - call or e-mail for information 1st Tuesday monthly (except Jan, June, July & Aug), JWPWR.org Monthly, Thunderhead Farm, Moscow, ID Go to website for info: www.kcsaddleclub.com 1st Tuesday monthly, Clarkston, ID 1st Thursday monthly, 7pm, Chewelah WA 2nd Wednesday monthly 1st Wednesday monthly, 6pm, Applebees Restaurant, Lebanon, OR 3rd Wednesday monthly, 7pm, Opportunity Resource, Missoula, MT Check website for events www.montanaphc.com Bruce Olso, 45 S. 1100 E, American Fork, UT 84003 Meets 2nd & 4th Thursdays, Federal Way, WA Call for meetings and race dates For more information and race dates, see our website Call for information on meeting dates, www.NITPA.net www.nwpfha.com 1st Friday each month at Graham Fire Station 70th and 224th Ride To Succeed - 7910 W. Burroughs, Deer Park, WA

Ken Smith 509/780-9614 Barbara Rehfield 509/588-5130 509/663-3175 www.appleatcheeriders.com Kay Coe, Chairman 509/457-8626 Ken Carmichael 509/466-2225 www.iebch.com Jim Hudkins 509/954-7446 jchudkins1@netzero.net Connie Glass 208/687-3608 Lloyd Odell (Pres.) 509/779-4244 info@bcdraftundersaddleclub.com Monica Cassidy www.bsmha.org Mark Goss 406/360-6355 Brad Pollman 406/546-6492 bpollman20@aol.com Scooter 406/827-4523 Trish Prince pprince@bmi.net Nancy Eidam 541/561-6644 P.O. Box 949, Libby,MT 59923 www.bchmt.org Brad Minden 208/858-2026 Tracie Traver 865/300-7133 Laura 509/499-4975 LaNay 509/627-4641 Alexcia Livingstone 208/877-1636 Bill Bailey 509/750-8196 Fran Jacobson 360/825-3525 JP Melton 208/691-1003 Brenda Robison robison.brenda@yahoo.com Julie Errend 541/922-2704 Benny Beck 509/750-6497 dpaulaj@aol.com Erva Hatfield 509/925-9172 Sandy Jones 509/979-1468 Scott Wiggins 509/868-1641 Janice Schoonover 208/263-9066 Cecil Newkirk 509/989-9586 anewkirk@nctv.com Leanne 406/847-2363 www.horsewyse.com 406/266-3311 Kari 509/939-0151 Heather 509/981-0455 or www.iebra.net Sue 509/291-5765 Meri 509/226-2448 mberberet@comcast.net Lea Williams 509/994-9829 Janet Gorman 509/276-2605 Judy Malby 509/447-4663 or 509/991-2894 Chris Hutchinson 208/676-1633 Joy Terry 509/995-6327 Cynthia Wahl 509/466-0109 Debbie Kruger, 208/687-9404 Shannon 509/951-8053 shannon@gozags.com Kathy Cowan 360/886-1729 Lisa 208/882-0832 Tami 208/591-4783 Becky Wright 208/791-1819 Oly Burnett 509/935-4006 Debra 541/567-3134, Linda 541/567-0041 Kim Winburn 541/990-5134 Mike Moore 406/370-7549 Gail Morris 406/866-3434 Gary 801/885-4714 253/740-1665 or www.mountedmischief4-h.org Amber Gray 208/882-3304 Casie Monge 509/939-4175 www.nbhawa04.com Sonni Gilbert 509/990-0268 nwpasofinohorse@gmail.com Joni Woodrring 253/405-9650 Melissa Stockman 509/276-9862

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 34


HORSE CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Let’s Get Acquainted! Mail or call us with your organization’s name, meeting place, contact person & telephone number for publication. This is a FREE service to Horse Organizations in Eastern / Central Washington, North Idaho, Northeastern Oregon, Western Montana & Kelowna, British Columbia. www.horse-previews.com/clubs.html ClUB

Meetings

North Idaho Appaloosa Horse Club North Central Idaho Backcountry Horsemen North Idaho Draft Horse & Mule Association Northeast Zone Western Games Division/ WSH Northwest Mounted Shooters Northwest Pattern Racing Association Northwest Saddlebred Association Northwest Stallion Service Auction Northwest Friesian Horse Club Northwest Quarter Horse Association Okanogan Valley Cutters Oregon Foundation Quarter Horse Club Oregon Quarter Horse Association Oregon Trail Appaloosa Club Pacific Association of the Andalusian & Luitana Horse (PAALH) Pacific Northwest Fjord Promotional Group Palouse Dressage & Eventing Palouse Empire Appaloosa Club Panhandle Backcountry Horsemen Parelli Natural Horsemanship Pierce County Chapter Backcountry Horsemen Puget Sound Buckskin Horse Club Puget Sound Hunter/Jumper Association Reining Horse Association of the Northwest Ride and Tie Association Rockin’ H Arena Rocky Mountain Breeders Association Sanders County Rocky Ridge Saddle Club Sapphire Arabian Horse Club S.C.O.P.E. Sheriff Mounted Patrol Selkirk Driving Association Selkirk Valley Backcountry Horsemen South Central Zone of W.S.H. Southwest Washington Paint Horse Club Spirit Lake Horse Rescue & Youth Ranch Spokane Area Small Horse Association Spokane County Mounted Search & Rescue Spokane Morgan Club Spots of Fun Appaloosa Association St. John Saddle Club St. Maries Saddle Club Tekoa Community Fair Assocation Tennessee Walking Horse Breeders & Exhibitor Assoc.. of WA Trail Markers Trails & More Treasure Valley Back Country Horsemen Treasure Valley Paint Horse Club UpRiver Saddle Club Valley Renegades Vigilante Appaloosa Club Washington Bred Paint Registry Washington Cavalry Association Washington Foundation Quarter Horse Assn. Washington Ponies Of the Americas Washington Reining Horse Association Washington State Horse Park Western Montana Quarter Horse Association W.S.H. NE Zone Games Division Yeehaw Riders

Call for details 2nd Saturday of the month 2nd Th., Apex Physical Therapy, Airway Heights, WA Email for information Call for information Monthly Meetings Omak Stampede Grounds, Omak, WA Call for information 1st Tuesday monthly, call for details, PO Box 537, Newburg, OR Monthly meetings in Central Oregon, Check website www.paalh.com Meets twice yearly Meets every other month Members only meetings 3rd Saturday monthly, 7pm 2nd & 4th Sunday monthly Every 4th Wednesday, 7pm, Elk Plain Grange, East Spanaway 2nd Thursday monthly, Silver Spurs Club House, Silverdale, WA North of Seattle Monthly meetings www.rideandtie.org 4015 N. Christensen Rd., Medical Lake, WA 99022 www.montanarmba.org Monthly meeetings 1st Tuesday, Noxon, MT 1st Thursday monthly, www.sapphireAHC.org Monthly meetings, Group Patrol Spokane County Bi-monthly meetings Monthly meetings, call for location 3rd Thursday monthly, Pasco McDonalds, 7:30pm 3rd Tuesday monthly, Jollies Restaurant, Ridgefield, WA TBD 1st Monday monthly, 6:30pm, Deer Park Pizza Factory 2nd Thursdays monthly, 6:30pm, Busy Bee, Airway Heights Monthly Events & Meetings Call for meeting times St. John, WA 3rd Wednesday monthly, Federal Building 2nd Wednesday monthly at C&D’s Monthly Meetings, call for times & locations 2nd Tuesday (except July, Aug, Dec), 7pm, Pasadena Park Elem. Priest River, ID. trailsnmore.weebly.com trailsnmore@gmail.com 4th Tuesday monthly, 7:30pm Schooling Show last Friday in March, Albert Arena 2nd Tuesday monthly, URSC Arena Clubhouse 3rd Tuesday monthly, The Grubstake, Helena, MT www.WABredPaints.com Meets Saturdays 2nd Saturday monthly, Noon, Buzz In Steak House, Ellensburg, WA Call for more information Open April-October annually, Cle Elum, WA 1st Fri monthly, S. 7th St., Missoula, MT Monthly meetings & summer events Call for meeting info

P.O.C. Maureen Leen 208/265-7286 Sally Wilson 208/937-1074 Mike Nagle 208/875-0024 Audre 509/496-4028 Rachel Peters 208/661-7971 Marie 509/244-2985 Courtney starryasb@aol.com Ken Bridges 253/472-8001 Will Bron 509/830-3362 Rosemary Hoff 509/525-8308 Heidi Wittig 509/683-1030 Rebecca Rust-Krell 503/805-9174 Keri Croft 503/537-9845 www.otahc.org Colleen Pedrotti 250/992-1168 Karl Froelich kj@froelichfamily.net Becky Paull 208/798-9594 Kathy Hodl 509/291-3971 Karen Kimball 208/772-2434 Dan & Gretchen Thompson 406/862-1331 Jack Gillette 253/847-1626 Lynn Travis, PO Box 1730, Silverdale, WA 98383 Ame Seelow 360/678-7470 Norm Poser 509/924-8625 Melanie Weir Melanie.weir11@gmail.com 509/998-5039 rockin-h-arena@hotmail.com Gail Morris 406/866-3434 Shannon 406/827-3399 Miriam Henn 513/403-6371 Michelle LeVar 509/951-9225 smountedpatrol@spokanesheriff.com Louise Casey 509/226-0582 Merle Olsen 208/267-2272 www.svbch.org Netta Goodin 509/547-0923 www.swwphc.org swwphc@aol.com 208/791-6130 www.spiritlakehorserescue.org Kristen Florez 509/220-0335 Phoebe Duke phoebed@yahoo.com www.spokanemorganclub.org 509/796-2140 Cheryl/Dam Moriarty 509/299/4191 Holli Bafus 509/648-3815 Diane Farrell 208/245-3388 www.TekoaWA.com/newsletters.html Kirk Peters 253/639-3392 Michelle 509/951-9225 Joanne Richey 208-880-7483 Bonnie Freeman 208/880-4776 Anne Gahley 208/286-7050 Debra Zimnicki 208/245-6868 Terri 509/993-4662 Anita Wilson 406/235-4266 Shelley Bridges 253/472-8001 Bob Davisson bob@14thvirginiacavalry.org Ginny Howard 509/588-3614 Linda 360/736-9150 Jeanine Kern jeanine@ebs-northwest.com www.washingtonstatehorsepark.org Debby Cress 406/777-1802 Melissa Stockmen 509/276-9862 Laura 509/499-4975

Please contact us with your current club information 509-922-3456 or 1-800-326-2223 or e-mail horsepreviews@exchangepublishing.com. This is a FREE service!

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 35


CLASSIFIED

SUMMER 2014

APPALOOSAS

HORSES

PAINTS

Blue Creek Appaloosas: Foundation Appaloosas featuring the get of BCAP Tobys Fossil. Mares, fillies, weanlings & colts for sale. pottscharlesa@gmail. com http://bluecreekappaloosas.webs.com 509/522‑7884. Walla Walla

8 Year Old Percheron Cross Mare, 15.2h, driving & riding horse with experience in English & Western, has a great personality. Bathes, loads, clips, $3000. 509/385‑2176 Spokane Valley

2 Tri Paint Geldings, 7 Year Old & 8 year old, well trained; black & white mare, 7 years old, well trained, $2000 or best offer each. Call 509/953‑4662

HANOVERIAN Large Selection Of Warmbloods (Hanoverian, Rhinelanders, Oldenburgs) for sale at realistic prices. Stallion service, lessons program & premier boarding facil‑ ity. www.cocolallacreeksporthorses.com or 208/683‑3255

HORSES

QUARTER HORSES Wanted: AQHA Or APHA English Gelding prospect, must be sound, good disposition & at a minimum greenbroke. 406/293‑8246 evenings 4 Beautiful Icelandic Horses For Sale, We are moving & must sell, good prices to good homes, 509/928-1800. Greenacres

MORGANS

20 Year Old Gelding For Sale, This Sorrel horse has been used for a little bit of everything. He is a finished heading horse & barrels, great for pleasure riding & trail riding, asking $3500 or best offer. 509/438‑7966. Tri‑Cities Mustang, 15 Month Palomino Filly, halter broke, ties, picks feet up, born in a loving home, $600. 509/397‑9179; text 509/595‑4408 Colfax Wanted: Buying All Classes Of Horses. Top prices paid. Will be in Moses Lake 1st & 3rd Sat every month, 10am‑2pm, (7/5, 7/19) at Cows R Us, East Broadway Ave Extended. Call Don Nowlin, 509/952‑8469 Missouri Fox Trotter Gelding, 9 Years, 15h, gaited trail horse, $3800. 509/697‑8808. Selah Buying Horses Of All Kinds, Will Pick Up. I also have a few nice, gentle horses for sale. 509/846‑3377 Accepting All Breeds Of Unwanted horses. 509/378‑2678 Paying Top Dollar All Horses. I Will pick up in Spokane & surrounding areas. 509/202‑5836

Reg. Morgan Geldings, Beautiful 4 Year old palomino, $2000; 2 year old chestnut, $750. 509/922‑2434 Otis Orchards 16 Year Old 1/2 Draft Morgan, Flashy gelding, $2000 includes a 2 seat buggy & stud cart with harness; Pinto black & white gelding, papered, $750. 208/596‑5444 Tensed, ID Spokane Morgan Club, Get A Free membership! See stallions at stud & qual‑ ity horses for sale, event photos & mem‑ berships online. www.spokanemorganclub. org or 509/796‑2140

PAINTS Reg. Paint Solid, 18 Year Old Mare, kids or beginner, not afraid of moose, $1500; yearling red dun gelding, nice gentle, leads, ties, picks up feet, is really a nice quiet horse, $2000; 5 year Molly Mule from Mammoth Jack, beautiful, ties, leads, needs a real cowboy that knows mules, $1500. 208/263-8880 Spirit Lake

Lee’s Quarter Horses Since 1978; breeding, sales, training. Standing AQHA black stallion, Peppys Montana Lena; also AQHA sorrel stallion, Wimpys Little Cody. 208/699‑8261 Plummer Reg. Quality AQHA & APHA Horses for sale. Yearlings & up in ages available. 2014 foals have arrived! Standing two out‑ standing stallions at stud, an AQHA crem‑ ello and a APHA double homozygous black tobiano. Please call 509/220‑7712 or visit our website, www.CSPaintQuarterHorses. com, for information on sale horses & stal‑ lions standing at stud, Elk, WA Buckskin AQHA Mare, “Okie Leo Lena Darlin”, under 15h, bulky, grand‑ daughter of money earner reining cow horse & more, old Foundation lines, leads, ties, loads, feet okay, no riding training started, $600. 509/218‑7811 Deer Park AQHA Red Dun Gelding, 15.3+, 21 years, been there, done that, good on trails, loads, shod, has sorted cattle, $800. 208/683‑3210

BOARDING Horse Boarding, Separate Stalls & Runs, cleaned daily, quality hay, 2 feed‑ ings, heated water, steel fences, trails, pasture, arena; 16 miles north on Hwy 2, friendly, family atmosphere, references, $200. 509/292‑8366 Horse Boarding, Convenient Spokane Valley location, large paddocks, out‑ door & indoor arenas. West Valley Farm 509/926‑8309

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 36


CLASSIFIED

SUMMER 2014

BOARDING

REAL ESTATE

EVENTS

Summer Riding & Boarding. Lady Raven Stables has new stalls & some pas‑ ture available for your Summer riding & boarding needs. Indoor/ outdoor are‑ nas, round pen, miles of trails, wash rack, tack room. Clinics & instruction available by Molly Sanders, 3* Parelli Instructor. Only 8 minutes from North Division Y. www.LadyRavenStables.com or call 509/ 953‑4511; 509/993‑7758

10 Acres Fenced For Horses! 3 Bed, 2 bath home, 2 car 24x36 cedar lined shop with workshop area. Scenic setting includes a round pen, chicken house, hog pen & sprinkler system. Spacious deck overlooks nice mix of pasture & trees, $175,000. Call Farrah 509/280‑9591 Wild West Realty www.wild‑west‑realty.com

2 Day Kids’ Horse Riding Camps, ages 6‑12 welcome, all levels of experi‑ ence from first time to advanced. Horses provided. Call now as camps fill quickly. July 15 & 17, July 22 & 24. Two different sessions to choose from, 8:30‑10:30am or 10:30am‑12:30pm. Call West Valley Farm 509/926‑8309

Northwest Trails Boarding Happy Healthy horses. Excellent care, recom‑ mended by Deer Park Vet Clinic. Catering to those who really care for their horse’s well being. Large, lighted arena, three round pens, large paddocks & pastures with shelter. Endless miles of beautiful trail riding. Natural Horsemanship train‑ ing & lessons available, friendly, helpful atmosphere. www.northwest‑trails.com 509/276‑6345 Deer Park

Horse Property Wanted! I Have Buyers, I need listings! Have your horse property featured on my website at: www. Want‑HorseProperty.com Shannon M. Sheckler, ABR, GRI, SRES‑ Soleil Real Estate 509/885‑3333. I have over 40 years of horse experience & have specialized & sold horse properties since 2001. Cur‑ rent buyers need: anywhere, bed & break‑ fast set up, 10+ acres, horse set up, under $650,000; Deer Park, 7 acres, house, horse set up under $300,000; Newport, 4+ beds on land under $170,000

TRAINING / INSTRUCTION

MISCELLANEOUS List Your Horse For Sale With www.CentralOregonHorse.com for honest, experienced, reasonable & reliable service plus excellent results. Call 541/388‑2268 or email carol@centraloregonhorse.com Heavy Gauged Galvanized Horse/ livestock panels, gates, shelters, custom stall fronts, complete arena set‑ups & more, factory! ID# RC‑20843, OR# 190181, WA# LUCKYA933DW. Lucky Acres Fencing, Inc, 208/746‑1228 www.LuckyAcres.net

REAL ESTATE Spokane, 3 Bed, 2 Bath, 10 Acres; $299,900; 20 acres, Reardan, well, power, phone; 20 acres in Deer Park, $90,000. Call Farrah 509/280‑9591 Wild West Realty www.wild‑west‑realty.com

We Can Start Your Ranch Roping Horse, develop confidence in your dressage horse & train solid trail horses; Common sense training with Rob Dotts & Sally Shepard, a team of trainers with more than 45 years of experience; no gimmicks used, just good horsemanship. Northwest Trails, Deer Park 509/276‑6345 Craig Cameron Horsemanship Clinic, July 11, 12 & 13. Only $700 for three full days! Mountain House Sta‑ bles Arena, Colville. Call Gerry Cox, 509/685‑1977 or Craig Cameron, double‑ hornd@lipan.net 254/728‑3082

Craig Cameron Horsemanship Clinic, July 11, 12 & 13. Only $700 for three full days! Mountain House Sta‑ bles Arena, Colville. Call Gerry Cox, 509/685‑1977 or Craig Cameron, double‑ hornd@lipan.net 254/728‑3082

FARRIERS Barefoot Hoof Trimming‑ 4PB‑S.A.I.D. Method, nature’s correct healthy & pre‑ ferred alternative to metal shoes. J.B. Healy, third generation farrier. 509/456‑5555 Dale Stoller Horseshoeing, 701/260‑2213. Trims starting at $35 for minis & saddle horses, shoes starting at $85 for full set of shoes for saddle horses. Serving the eastern Washington & northern Idaho area, but willing to travel to extended areas. Able to work with lameness issues, 6 years experience on various disciplines of horses. Graduate of MSU Farrier program

Training, Lessons, Clinics. Call Gerry Cox, Mountain House Stables, 509/685‑1977. www.MountainHouseSta‑ bles.com or www.youtube.com/gcoxalaska Wanted: Qualified Person To Work & Train a foal, perhaps for racing later, 1 hour/ day to start. 509/435‑3028; 509/258‑6919

JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 37

ON-LINE: PLACE YOUR AD s.com/ view w w w.horse-pre rm hpadfo .html


ADVERTISERS StallionS

Anado Ace WindDrift Farm ...........................26 Gen’s True Grit Steinway Ranch ...........................32 IBN Salvadino Shalwyn Arabians ........................32 Mama Said Dash C & S Ranch ................................21 Mr Bo Button Meadow Starr Ranch ...................25 Dregers Caty Chex Pine Trails Ranch .........................26 Oak N Stars Pine Trails Ranch .........................26 Poco Buenos Ghost C & S Ranch ................................21 SA Meshach Shalwyn Arabians ........................32

BarnS & BuildingS Custom Barns N.W. .......................9 Mike/Cathy Reynolds-Hay Huts ...24 Northwest Cover-All ....................19 Solid Structures............................10 Steel Structures of America, Inc ...27

Volume II Issue V

INDEX

BreederS

MiScellaneouS

C & S Ranch ................................21 Shalwyn Arabians ........................26 Steinway Ranch ...........................32 WindDrift Farm Quarter Horses ...32

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Fencing North 40 Fence Company..............6 Jasper Ent....................... Back Cover

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June/July 2014

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trainerS Ann Kirk Sensible Horsemanship .20 Julie Jene .....................................32 Relational Riding Academy...... Front Whetzel Horse Training ...............28

trailerS & trailer repair Huber Trailer Sales.......................18 Washington Auto Carriage ...........29

veterinarian McKinlay & Peters Equine............13

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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 38


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JULY 2014 • HORSE PREVIEWS • PAGE 39


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