There are opportunities to fund diversity programs at your stable through grants and scholarships.
If a client or employee expresses that they feel discriminated against, would you know how to respond?
One equine business owner said that creating an environment that is welcoming to all riders begins with inclusivity in all things.
Knowing what services are in demand for your geographic region or discipline can help you be ahead of the curve when it comes to adding new services to your equine business.
Amniotic membrane might provide natural biological molecules that promote tissue growth and wound healing for equine wounds.
Social media channels can support your horse business by providing changing information and client comments on your website.
Having prices on your website might work for some services, but not for others. Create a website that encourages potential clients to talk to you and come see your facility.
Certification of riding instructors helps set a standard for consistency in lesson programs and can set you apart from others.
Purchasing a well-maintained, used piece of equipment might be your best best when you need a tractor on your horse farm.
Finding clients is important, but making sure those clients add to your bottom line is even more critical.