When it comes to riding on a neighbor's land, who is liable?
Who is liable when a working student is injured on the job?
Who is at fault when a client sustains an injury on the farm, but off the horse?
One of your barn cats causes an accident—are you liable?
Are you liable if the horses in your care break out of their paddocks?
If an under-aged worker causes injury to a horse in your care—who is to blame...and who pays?
Can you turn away an overweight client? Let's ask the expert.
What can you do to avoid the problem of a non-paying boarder? And what are your rights? Here’s a look.
A farm owner went to pick up a new boarder’s horse, which ended up in a fatal accident. Who is responsible?
If you're selling a horse with a known bad habit... beware!
What do you do when someone has nothing nice to say about your facility?
Two sticky issues of dealing with other people's horses and what rights barn owners have.
A reader asks about dealing with workers' comp issues.
A child gets its finger bitten by one of the horses in your care. . . are you liable?
A horse gets loose from his paddock and causes a car accident. Who’s to blame?
The client can’t be reached, his horse is very sick. . .what should a barn owner do?
You’ve heard they don’t hold up in court, so why bother having clients sign releases? Here are 10 good reasons why.
A reader asks about the fine line that differentiates the commercial transporter from a trainer just taking a few horses to a show.
This reader asks the question about whose responsible for a vet bill for a horse on consignment—especially when the horse was lame to begin with.
An ongoing column where readers can ask questions regarding legal matters.
This month's legal question deals with clients who skip out owing money.
For barns that board horses, the boarding agreement is perhaps the most important contract to have on file. Do you know what should be included to protect both you and your clients?
Do you have clients that make repairs on your property? You might want to think twice about it.
A reader asks: When employees are making money on the side by free-lancing for clients, who is responsible for accidents?