April showers…you know the rest. While we do need the rain for our gardens, as horse owners, rain is more likely to make us think of mud. With a rather mild winter we never really got away from mud through the winter season. This series will address some of the issues with mud, look at different options on how to fix some muddy situations and help with some suggestions on how to prevent mud from occurring. In this first installment, we will discuss how one group of trail riders decided to take advantage of an easy solution to fix a section of trail that had become nearly un-rideable.
Cashmans News began as a way to help share our knowledge surrounding horse equipment needs.
Check back periodically. We will begin covering a wide variety of topics. If you have any topics that you’d like to see us cover, just let us know!
Now that you have gotten your fence installed and your horses are happily enjoying their new pasture, it’s time to think about maintenance and upkeep. No matter what style of fencing you have chosen, there will always be some maintenance that needs to be done to ensure that the fence will meet your needs for years to come.
When it comes to stable organization, Royal Wire has been a leader in the industry for over 40 years. Paige Merrill of Royal Wire explains how she has developed innovative solutions for tack stalls and shares her favorite insider tips.
By now, you have hopefully been able to pick the right type of fencing for your property and your herd. Now it’s time to get everything installed so that you can put it to work and provide a safe space for your horses to enjoy and provide you with peace of mind.
“Getting to know the land you are working with is very important,” Nelson explained. He urges horse owners to educate themselves, “By being a good steward of the land, you will be able to avoid common mistakes that can make farm management difficult.”
In this fast-paced world, time is a valuable commodity. Often, it’s easy to justify not doing the big jobs, like organizing your tack room or barn, because you don’t want to invest the upfront time. However, if tackling a big job ends up saving a little time each day, it can really add up over the course of the year.