Drainage problems are the reason horse farms get mud in paddocks or fields.
You can reduce the "bog effect" if you take time to notice where water runs and settles after a rain, and plan your landscaping strategy accordingly.
There are ways to diminish mud in high-traffic areas on your horse property.
For many, this is a great time of year to plan construction projects, before the busy seasons of spring and summer. But don't schedule that move-in party yet! Construction projects can have very different timelines depending on their size and complexity.
There are many horse farm management considerations in winter, from shoeing to dealing with mud.
How do you maintain a pleasant indoor environment without wasting energy and spending too much money? In this article we will outline five strategies for creating an energy-efficient horse facility.
You have an important job when handling a horse for a vet or farrier: protect yourself, the professional and the horse from harm.