“Horses still work best for modern day logging crews.” While sophisticated technology and elaborately designed machines seem to dominate progressive industry today, that’s not always true.
“No foot, no horse” takes special meaning to every horse owner while horse soundness is the business of farriers. “Shoeing horses is a lot more than ‘just nailing a steel shoe on’ a hoof,” according to Max Andersen, Certified Journeyman Farrier of Manhattan.
“Bundles of big round hay bale plastic net wrap are up and down the highway and country roads.” Not a day goes by that somewhere there isn’t big bale net wrap which has blown off a stockman’s pickup.
“You have breast cancer.” Nothing is more alarming, frightening, depressing and discouraging than such prognosis from a doctor.
Trigger won’t be there, but Roy Rogers has come back to life for the Equifest of Kansas. That’s not a true statement, and even more sadly many of those attending have no idea who Trigger and Roy are.
“That heifer has no maternal instinct, no common sense whatsoever.” The herdsman made similar comments numerous times during recent calving situations.
“Faster than a blink of the eye and this cowgirl is a champion.” Hannah Hughes proved she is the best of the best in the American Cowboys Rodeo Association (ACRA).
Growing up with a rope in hand sets the life for a champion cowboy. “I’ve been competing in rodeos nearly all of my life and rope every day to continue getting better.”
“Everything gets tested when temperatures stay below freezing for more than a week.” Most all in production agriculture and many urbanites as well have found that to become hauntingly true in recent days.
Frequently somewhat hyper, the buckskin mare Maggie’s tenseness was most apparent with blustery heavy downpour on the indoor arena. Julie Frank of Rise and Shine Equine LLC at Ottawa had lined up an appointment for Maggie several weeks earlier.