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JUNE/JULY 2016

A PORTFOLIO: WEDDING FEATURES IN EQUESTRIAN LIVING MAGAZINE J U N E / J U LY 2 0 1 6

VENUES DESIGN IDEAS PLANNERS AND MORE


PHOTO: BAMBER PHOTOGRAPHY. FROM RUSTIC WEDDING HANDBOOK BY MAGGIE LORD. REPRINTED WITH PERMISSION OF GIBBS SMITH.

B R I D L E

BY JILL MEDINGER

P A WEDDINGS WITH


C

R T Y

celebrating love is a beautiful and romantic thing.

Weddings are a chance for loved ones to take a

EQUESTRIAN STYLE

moment to honor a couple’s commitment. They are also a chance for the bride and groom to share, in

some way, who they are and what their union means. For horse people, an equestrian-themed wedding can be an obvious

choice. A ceremony held in the barn around which a couple’s life is centered can be a meaningful way to make a wedding personal. For others, an abstract image of horses can evoke any number of emotions that their

INSET PHOTOS: AMY DEPUTY PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: KARSON BUTLER EVENTS

friends and family can experience while celebrating with them.

From the swaying manes of a wild herd to an elegantly braided, top-level dressage horse, the inclusion of equestrian icons and imagery can kindle feelings of romance, nostalgia, and elegance. Horses have long been included in wedding celebrations, from royal English carriages to the horseback bridegroom of the Indian baraat. Today, the options for equestrian weddings are endless. Some imagine fairy-tale weddings with Disneyesque four-in-hand coaches, while others choose a “trash the dress” photo shoot on horseback. Equestrian style encompasses a wide spectrum and offers infinite combinations, allowing brides and grooms to pinpoint a style that fits their personalities. Even when horses are not actually present, the essence of equestrian life can find its way into details in numerous ways—from place cards to favors, to the venue and event design.


RUSTIC WEDDINGS

PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY

PHOTO: SHANNON CONFAIR

PHOTO: MAGGIE CARSON ROMANO

PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY

PHOTO: JEAN KALLINA

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fter blogging about hundreds of real weddings and studying thousands of beautiful wedding images, I know one thing for a fact: every wedding starts with the seed of an idea, an inspiration. Maybe it’s blissful childhood memories of summers at the lake or the pure romance of tying the knot in a wide-open country field. Perhaps it’s as simple as celebrating with all your loved ones together in your very own home. It’s just this type of memory or mood that Taken from Rustic can serve as the perfect Wedding Handbook (Gibbs Smith, August jumping-off point for 2014) by Maggie Lord. Photographs by Maggie couples as they begin Carson Romano, Jean to build their ideal day. Kallina, and Shannon Like an artist painting a Confair. Reprinted with picture or a chef creatpermission of Gibbs Smith. ing a meal, the wedding planning process is a creative one. Your wedding’s inspiration will be both a springboard for the project and a touchstone to return to as this vision adapts to the diverse elements that will comprise your rustic wedding day. I always suggest that couples break this first phase of planning into three key decisions: when, where, and who; in other words, the date, the venue and the crowd. By addressing these fundamental areas right off the bat, you can start to build out the rest of your wedding-day vision. Other aspects of the wedding such as style, decorations, food, and logistical considerations will fall into place much more easily. For equestrian-specific events, I have a great appreciation for the unique romance a barn wedding evokes. I truly believe there is a barn out there for every wedding. Whether you prefer the classic red barn or an opensided party barn, brides often struggle with the challenge of decorating such a cavernous space. Most are so vast that to decorate each and every section would be outside the realm of possibility and practicality. My favorite way to tackle this challenge is to define intimate spaces within the barn through the lighting design. It’s the most efficient way to create a gorgeous, warm environment without breaking the bank.

PHOTO: MAGGIE CARSON ROMANO

B Y M AG G I E L ORD


C AP T UR ING AN EQ UESTRI AN WE DDING BY AARON WATSO N

ALL PHOTOS THIS PAGE: AARON WATSON PHOTOGRAPHY

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s a wedding and portrait photographer living among the gorgeous Blue Ridge Mountains, I often draw inspiration from the equestrian estates surrounding Charlottesville. The perfect way to create a cohesive equestrian themed wedding is in the details. In addition to having a beautiful horse, adding small decorative details to your invitations or place cards is a great way to tie things together. Around us we find a lot of the venues lend themselves to an equestrian theme with their beautiful rolling pastures and majestic barns converted for wedding receptions. I have fallen in love with the equestrian community and continually look for ways to incorporate horses into my work. As a result, I have had the pleasure of photographing everything from trash-the-dress sessions, bridal portraits, weddings, and styled shoots that revolve around horses. There are a few unique challenges to consider when photographing a horse. To ensure that everything runs smoothly, I find it is essential to do a pre-planning session beforehand to get an idea of what our clients want and to determine their experience and ability. Allotting plenty of time during the golden hours for photography (after sunrise or before sunset) and having a few people to help is also key to making it enjoyable, fun, and safe. One of the first things we do at the preplanning session is acclimate the horse with the bride. A bride’s bright white dress can be intimidating to the horse and create an unpredictable situation. To avoid this, I begin by photographing the bride five to ten feet away while the handler is holding the horse at a distance. After a few minutes, I will have the handler slowly lead the horse to the bride so it feels more comfortable as it approaches. Once the horse and bride are comfortable together, the fun begins! Depending on the bride’s ability, we may do some pictures on the ground or have her ride bareback across the field. I always enjoy a challenge and work closely with my clients to create a memorable and unique portrait experience, so they receive beautiful photographs that will last a lifetime. Involving horses is always exciting and I look forward to all the sessions ahead.


ROCKY MO U NTA I N RANCH KARIE & J ESSE TA BERNASH , CO LO RAD O Set on the rolling hills of Devil’s Thumb Ranch in Colorado, Karie and Jesse’s wedding style was “rustic chic” meets “whimsical romance.” A peach and cream color palette with soft floral choices fit beautifully among the Palomino ranch horses and rough pine fences. The designers at Love This Day Events explained, “We created a soft and romantic floral design using dahlias, ivy, garden roses, lavender, and the last of the season’s peonies in shades of cream, peach, and pale pink. The gorgeous print work was the perfect accent to a lovely day.” The ceremony was held just outside the log cabin in which the reception took place. Said the bride, “A thunderstorm rolled in just minutes before our ceremony. Most brides dread the thought of rain, but it brought such a stillness and sense of intimacy to our day.”

PHOTOS: LAURA MURRAY PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: LOVE THIS DAY EVENTS

SOUTH ERN C O MFORT

This relaxed and charming wedding began with a beautiful ceremony at the Cathedral of the Incarnation in Nashville, Tenn. followed by a laid-back and intimate reception at the bucolic Duke It Out Farm in Franklin,Tenn. The reception location was very personal for them, as the farm is home to Kelley’s precious horse Hattie. With light color choices, the wedding party pops from the wide, green fields in festive style. Between white picket fences, the couple entered the reception as guests enjoyed rocking chairs on a porch near the pool. Under the tent, the party was lit by classic white string lights, and a DJ played to a dancing crowd. Photographer Kristyn Hogan remarked, “I love that these two wrote their own vows, served true Southern food from Miller’s Grocery for dinner, treated their guests to such a wonderful day of celebration, and, of course, got a few photos with Hattie and her friends.”

PHOTOS: KRISTYN HOGAN

KEL LEY & SEAN FRA N K LI N , T EN N ESSE E


C A SUA L W E S T E R N ELEG A N C E

PHOTOS: AMY DEPUTY PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: KARSON BUTLER EVENTS

PHOTOS: MICHÈLE M. WAITE

L I N D S AY & S T E V E G RE E NO U GH , M O N TA N A After a lively BBQ welcome-dinner the night before, complete with lasso games and western decor, the couple held their ceremony under a birch arch and dusty rose-colored curtains on the plains of Montana. The Resort at Paws Up allowed them to have all wedding festivities on site and for their guests to stay on property —exactly what they wanted for a funfilled weekend where guests could mingle, party, and enjoy the gorgeous scenery at their leisure. The wedding party, dressed in rustic pinks and tans, was carted to the ceremony site in buckboard wagons pulled by pairs of big bay draft horses. Guests grabbed programs from vintage fishing creels that belonged to the bride’s grandfather. The reception took place in the recently restored, old working barn, which made for a gorgeous reception space. Guests took home huckleberry jam, a favorite in the Northwest, particularly Montana.

FOR M A L U R BA N A F FA I R L AU RA & GL E N N WA S HIN GTO N , DC Following a formal ceremony at the famous National Cathedral in Washington, D.C., Laura and Glenn’s sophisticated hotel reception was a formal affair with chic equestrian accents. Laura, a lifelong horsewoman and A-circuit rider, runs a show-jumping farm in California. Reception tables were named for horse shows, and the bride’s saddle collection was on display. In true equestrian style, tasteful showribbon escort cards were created to fit the chocolate-brown and rose-gold color palette, by famous show ribbon-maker Hodges Badges. “Hodges Badges and Meant to Be Calligraphy helped bring our vision to life. Guests loved this personalized equestrian touch,” said Amber Karson, a wedding planner with Karson Butler Events. Favors from Apple Tree Market surrounded by vases filled with apples incorporated a subtle hint of barn life, while an elaborate equestrian ice sculpture brought a touch of formal elegance.


AND OFFERS

INFINITE

COMBINATIONS. PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: RACHEL CLINGEN

PHOTO: LAURA MURRAY PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: HOLLY GERARD PHOTO: GETZCREATIVE PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: WEDDING FESTIVALS PHOTO:MICHELE M. WAITE

WIDE SPECTRUM

PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: RACHEL CLINGEN

ENCOMPASSES A

PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: RACHEL CLINGEN

STYLE

PHOTO:MICHELE M. WAITE

EQUESTRIAN PHOTO: GETZCREATIVE PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: WEDDING FESTIVALS

PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: RACHEL CLINGEN

PHOTO: ROWELL PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: RACHEL CLINGEN


PHOTO: GETZCREATIVE PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: WEDDING FESTIVALS PHOTOS: AMY DEPUTY PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: KARSON BUTLER EVENTS

PHOTO: LAURA MURRAY PHOTOGRAPHY. DESIGN: HOLLY GERARD

PHOTO:MICHELE M. WAITE


EQ

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JUNE/JULY 2016

AMAZING WEDDINGS PLUS: PARIS SHOW JUMPING FASCINATING COUPLES J U N E / J U LY 2 0 1 6

DISPLAY UNTIL JULY 10, 2016


A WEDDING TO REMEMBER PERSONALIZED DETAILS AND EQUESTRIAN STYLE WILL MAKE YOUR CELEBRATION A DAY TO REMEMBER. BY JILL NOVOTNY

The choice of venue is one of the most important pieces of a wedding. Morven Park in Leesburg, Virginia, epitomizes elegance in the heart of horse country. 32 | EQ UE S T R I A N L I V IN G | J U N E/ J U LY | 2016


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THINK BACK TO THE MOST memorable wedding you’ve attended. What was it about the day, the people, the food, or the decor that helped it seep into

your long-term memory? Was it the details? Were you wowed by the cake? Was the band rocking? Or was it something less tangible: a sense of romance or a feeling of joy?

Many couples look for elements to wow their

guests, but often the grandest pieces are not what turns a wedding into a lifelong memory. After you’ve packed your bags and headed off to your honeymoon (see Honeymoon Packing on page 45), what will your guests still be talking about? Guests are just as likely to remember the smaller, more authentic elements of a wedding. The thoughtful moment the groom toasted his new mother-in-law or the clever way the couple displayed the place cards might stand out for both you and your guests. For horse lovers, the wedding need not be soaked in equestrian details or literally have a horse. Equestrian style can permeate the wedding in authentic ways, from venue to place settings. As long as the event is a sincere reflection of your love, a wedding set on an impressive estate, an expansive ranch, or a cozy

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ALESANDRA PHOTOGRAPHY

farmyard can each produce the same effect: a lasting impression.

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IT’S ALL IN THE DETAILS

ADAM AND ALLI PHOTOGRAPHY

Meet three top WEDDING PROFESSIONALS who create uniquely designed weddings that leave lasting memories.

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any couples find the best way to ensure a smooth and memorable wedding is to enlist the help of talented florists, stylists, planners, and designers. EQ talked with three professionals about the changing trends of weddings and the signature details that make a wedding memorable. Q: Do most brides want to collaborate with a planner or do they typically have a set agenda? Jennifer Rios:: I would say it’s a mix. Most of my brides come to me because they want a uniquely designed wedding and trust me to lead the way. But some are definitely more hands-on than others. Sheila Motley: I think most brides welcome the guidance and knowledge of a planning team. Depending on the client’s budget, that may be a smaller package or full planning services. Lesley Frascogna: I think that more and more brides are seeing the value in having a planner and/or stylist, and they are making the investment.

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Q: Do you have a preference for planning traditional or unconventional weddings? JR: I am all about the unconventional. I like to reflect the couple’s personality in unique design details and really showcase who they are as a couple. The more nontraditional the better, in my opinion. SM: We love the challenge of an unconventional wedding, be it the location, menu, or any other detail that allows creativity. LF: I am not one for traditions, so anytime I can style something out of the ordinary, I get very excited. Q: What essential elements help to give personality to a wedding? JR: All the items pertaining to design contribute to the personality of a wedding. These include but aren’t limited to rentals and linens, tabletop settings, centerpieces, stationary and paper goods, cake and desserts, specialty food stations or signature bar, and lounge areas. The wedding

should have a common thread that really tells a story throughout these details. SM It’s all in the details! Any detail that speaks to a client’s tastes or the location makes a wedding memorable for the bride, groom, and their guests. LF: Personality can really come out in so many ways. It can be a certain motif that is used throughout the invitations or printwork, it can be a beautiful patterned linen, or it can be a color palette and style of flowers. Choice of bridal gown and wedding party attire can also be huge in showcasing a bride’s personality. Q: Is there an emerging trend in wedding venues? JR: At least for my brides, ballroom is out. The more industrial, garden, or backyard, the better. SM: Clients are now having their wedding ceremonies in any location that means something special to them—from a rustic barn on a family farm to the most ornate church.


location is wonderful—but be careful not to overdo it—you still want your photos to be timeless. LF: Barns can tend to be a little stinky, epecially if they actually house horses. Just keep that in mind when you are thinking about serving food to your guests. You may want to consider hosting the ceremony in the barn and moving guests outside for a tented reception.

Q: What about popular trends at receptions?

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JR: Trends are ever changing, and a lot of time things get overplayed quickly. My couples like to have a lot of fun and provide unique experiences for their guests, like games, fun food-stations, unique desserts, and craft cocktails. They are all about throwing a party! SM: Departures are still very popular; everything from sparklers, to streamers, to alma mater colors. Departure photos make a great image for your thank-you cards. LF: Hanging floral installations are very trendy right now. I think they will stick around for a while because they’re just so beautiful.

Jennifer Mitchel Rios Jennifer Mitchel Rios is the creative director and owner of Jen Rios Weddings in Fort Worth, Texas. A Texas Hill County native, Jen moved to Fort Worth in 2003 to attend Texas Christian University. She graduated in 2007 with a degree in interior design and began a design career shortly thereafter. In October 2011, Jen married a Fort Worth boy, Michael, and quickly also fell in love with all things wedding. She started Jen Rios Weddings in December 2011, leaving her interior design career behind. Jen Rios Weddings focuses on unique design tailored to a couple’s personalities and style. Their focus is on anything out of the box, quirky, organic and detailed.

JR: I would say yes, my weddings have a signature look. I try really hard to make all my weddings look different, but, at the same time, they have a high level of taste and design. SM: The clients that gravitate to our services often are looking for a timeless, sophisticated wedding look with tailored details and magical lighting elements. LF: They definitely do! They have a very clean, cohesive look that always seems to fit the couple’s personalities perfectly. We love simple but beautiful linens, lush florals, wooden farm chairs, long tables, and intentional custom details. We also make sure the look is inspired by the environment around the reception venue.

JEN FARIELLO

AMANDA WATSON

JR: With any theme, you don’t want to be too cheesy. It’s easy to take a concept and go overboard really quickly. I think subtle touches here and there accentuate your concept without becoming hokey. SM: Like any decor theme, often less is more. Bringing in a touch of equestrian style or

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Q: Are there pitfalls to avoid when planning an equestrian-themed wedding?

Q: Do your weddings have a signature look?

Lesley Frascogna Lesley Frascogna fell in love with flowers at a young age while working catering jobs with her mother. In her 20s she put that love to the test as she became the proud owner of her first floral boutique in Chicago. Shortly after her own wedding in 2008, she started Tulip, working out of a design studio in Mississippi and happily taking on weddings and events. Most recently, Lesley led Tulip into the retail frontier by moving her business into a new storefront property. When she’s not creating artistic floral experiences, she’s spending time with her other passions: her husband Marty, kids Frank and Birdie, and dog-kids Fran and Lucy.

Sheila Motley Over the past 15 years, Sheila Motley has produced a wide array of first-class events for an impressive range of local clients in southern Florida, as well as regional, and national events. From a lavish Virginia premiere party for the movie Evan Almighty to the annual Thoroughbred Retirement Foundation Gala to events for the American Heart Association and more, Sheila has earned an outstanding reputation and compiled a stellar record for success. She regularly puts together events in locations such as the Hamptons, Palm Beach, and Middleburg. Sheila has been responsible for producing a number of large and high-profile weddings featuring some of the most prominent families from the area and beyond. JUNE /JULY | 20 1 6 | EQ L I V I NG .CO M | 3 5


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KIMBERLY AND TRAVIS

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or their September wedding, Kimberly and Travis imagined a country, Dutch-still life wedding, with equestrian touches. The bride is an avid equestrian who rides and competes on the hunterjumper circuit. “Howell Family Farms jumped out immediately as the wedding venue for them,” said designer and planner Jennifer Rios. “It had the equestrian theme and a sweet country atmosphere on the property, but was polished rather than overly rustic. The interior had a formal feel for a country setting and fit perfectly with the bride’s vision of their day.” The cocktail hour was held in the barn, where halters, saddles, and bridles were hung along the walls, the stalls bedded with fresh shavings. Kimberly and Travis’ engagement photos, taken at the stable with her beloved horse, decorated the guest-book table. Show ribbons were strung above the table and used in the aisle flowers for the ceremony. Upstairs, a long banquet table blanketed with flowers awaited the wedding party. Laurel wreaths were used throughout the decor and on the paper goods. “The best part of the day was the very end of the ceremony,” explained Rios. “Just as Kimberly and Travis were introduced as man and wife, a train on the nearby tracks blew its whistle at the perfect moment. It was a lovely surprise that made all the guests cheer.”

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ALL PHOTOS THIS SPREAD JILLIAN ZAMORA PHOTOGRAPHY

ARLINGTON, TEXAS


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ROXANE AND BOBBY

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oxane and Bobby’s exquisite “happily ever after” was a notable event, filled with famous designers and professional equestrians from New York and Palm Beach and held at the International Polo Club (IPC). The chic, globally renowned polo club served as a stunning backdrop for a beautiful equestrian wedding. The bride, an interior designer and COO/founder of Pomme New York, incorporated her sense of style into every detail, working hand in hand with the professional on-site event team at the posh polo club. Roxane brought her fashionable design flair and cultural sensibilities to the site decor, incorporating touches that reflected her Persian and French heritage. Christopher David, former designer and vice president at Missoni, created jeweled Missoni table coverings, which were colorfully reflected in the array of vintage silver vases displayed along green-grass table runners. Table accoutrements were complemented by floral arrangements in shades of violet, deep purple, green, and pure white. Ever detail driven, Roxane coordinated the tableware with silver chargers beneath translucent ivory porcelain plates, each adorned with semi-precious geodes in rose, amethyst, jade, turquoise, and amber. Each crystal stone was selected by Roxane for their positive energy, promising to channel confidence, good will, and intuition throughout the evening.

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ALL PHOTOS THIS SPREAD JONATHAN CONNOLLY PHOTOGRAPHY

WELLINGTON, FLORIDA


The groom cut a dapper image in his black suit-tux with silver bow tie, pearl-studded white shirt, and silver cuff links. He is a renowned professional rider and trainer with over 35 years of experience in grand prix equestrian competition and show jumping. Roxane’s dress was custom-designed couture by fashion designers Mark Badgley and James Mischka. The fitand-flare design featured a fitted bodice impeccably beaded with Swarovski crystals and a cascading, ruffled organza skirt with beaded insets. “Just moments before the ceremony, with threaded needle in hand, James had to make a small alteration to the dress,” said Enid Atwater, a representative of the IPC. “The fix was flawless, and the wedding went on. And yes, Mischka himself was sewing the bride’s dress on the day of the wedding.” He and Badgley, friends of the bride, were honored guests at this ultra-society ceremony. Two hundred guests gathered on the 270-acre polo property for outdoor festivities that went from late afternoon into the night. Tables were positioned around the club’s infinity pool and nestled into the lush landscape accented with stately palms. The lavish menu started with sushi and an ice sculpture filled with jumbo shrimp. Champagne flowed, and there were multiple open bars. Mandolins serenaded the couple, and the high-energy band Wonderama kicked the party into high gear. As a salute to her heritage, Roxane had belly dancers swirl the dance-floor, pulling guests into their circle of exotic.

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LILY AND LUKE

MACKINAC ISLAND, MICHIGAN

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ALL PHOTOS THIS PAGE MAGGIE CHAMBERS AND KATE DUPRE

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ackinac Island draws visitors from across the country for its charm, history, and natural beauty. But Lily and Luke had an even better reason for choosing the island for their wedding. Lily had spent summers in Mackinac with her family while growing up, and it’s where she met Luke. Then, it was where he proposed to her. It also happened to be where her parents and grandparents had met and been married. Each of her siblings have followed in the family tradition and married there as well. Lily and Luke were married in St. Ann’s Catholic church, the same church as her family members. “The ceremony was a very blessed moment, and it was just filled with the spirit, you would say,” Lily remembered. A horse and carriage brought the bridal party to the ceremony, and afterwards carriages brought the nearly 200 guests to the reception at Mission Point, a spectacular resort with manicured gardens, gorgeous shoreline, and views of Lake Huron. While planning, Lily envisioned a vintage look imbued with elegant details. “I’d call it laid-back elegance,” she said. The use of the carriages for transportation was a natural choice, given the island’s equestrian feeling. “My grandparents lived on the island,” Lily said. “And they had a stable behind their house, where we all rode growing up. There are wonderful trails all throughout the island that are just beautiful.”


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