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I’m choosing this image of Dodger because it relates to what is happening now…

My Mom is failing. Declining rapidly. She was fine during the Holidays. But now, she isn’t.

So, I was called up to San Francisco (her home and where we grew up) to help her and to assess the situation. My brother and I are making a plan.

I need to concentrate on this life task during this week.

I will be back online for Saturday Phoblog.

…I will say, Mama Tess was lucky in that she always kept the same mind. She wasn’t old, she was ill. Dodger, well, he is losing his faculties, slowly…

I guess the symptoms of Old Age help the carers… think. I’m doing a lot of that.

The post A slight break… when they get old… appeared first on Horse and Man.


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Talk about a bomb-proof horse opportunity!!  If I lived there, I’d seriously consider giving a  home to these very parade-exposed and desensitized horses!

click image for original article

NEW ORLEANS — Horses and riders are staple of any Mardi Gras parade, but sometimes those horses do not have homes after the parades are over. Three organizations are hoping to change that.

The Humane Society of Louisiana, Cascade Stables and Barney’s Farm Sanctuary is teaming up to find new owners for 16 parade horses after Mardi Gras.

For many years, Cascade Stables rented out their horses to Mardi Gras krewes for walking and float-filled parades. But as demand grew, the stables had to start buying more than a dozen horses from brokers to fulfill the demand.

After Mardi Gras was over, the stables would have more horses than it could care for and those unadopted horses would be sold back to brokers. Those brokers- whose job is to buy and sell horses – would sometimes resell those horses at auction and some would end up being sold for slaughter.

The 2019 carnival season will be the third year that the organizations have teamed up for a formal adoption program. Since the program began, 32 parade horses have been adopted and saved from an uncertain future and not a single horse has been resold to a broker for slaughter.

“This program is truly a life-saver for these wonderful creatures, some of whom have faced uncertain futures in past years,” HSL director Jeff Dorson said.

The humane society forms a volunteer group which is responsible for photographing each horse and creating a profile for each animal online. Those volunteers then manage a Facebook page which showcases the horses.

Volunteer counselors than review adoption applications and meet with prospective families to find out if they are a good fit. Adoption fees are collected and turned over to Cascade Stables to help them care and house all of their horses.

This year, the humane society is partnering with Barney’s Farm in Washington Parish to provide additional support for this year’s horses.

For more information, click here to visit the Humane Society of Louisiana’s website.

LOOK at  THEIR FB PAGE!

CLICK image to go to FB page

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS:

HOW DO I APPLY TO ADOPT A HORSE?
Fill out an application that you can find here: https://drive.google.com/…/1hi0Qs-BsHMSivmrx47AYvfjXY…/view…. Email your application to mardigrashorses2017@gmail.com. You must have at least 3 references for us to process your application. If you don’t own horses, please include any other animals you own and the vet reference for those animals. If you don’t have references with phone numbers, we will not process your application.

HOW CAN I SEE THE HORSES BEFORE I DECIDE?
We only allow approved applications to go to the stable to meet the horses.

ARE THE HORSES SOUND?
Yes. The students at the stable ride the horses throughout the weeks leading up to Mardi Gras Parades.

I SEE HORSES ARE BEING MARKED ADOPTED AND IT’S NOT EVEN MARDI GRAS.
The horses are pre-adopted before Mardi Gras to make it easier for them to leave as soon as the parades are over. It takes us a few days to process the applications and approve them. So it’s necessary to do the adoption process now so adopters can arrange transport the following days after Mardi Gras. A deposit must be put down via Venmo once your application is approved to hold the horse and mark him/her adopted. It is first come first served.

WHAT ARE THE ADOPTION FEES?
The adoption fee is listed on each horse’s post.

WHERE ARE THE HORSES LOCATED?
New Orleans, Louisiana.

WHO ARRANGES TRANSPORT?
The adopter is responsible for arranging transport. Locally and close to the New Orleans area, we can probably help find someone local at a cheaper price. Once the deposit is put down, the remaining adoption fee is paid upon pickup. The horses are able to be picked up on Wednesday, March 6th the day after Mardi Gras and must be picked up by Sunday, March 10th.

WHICH HORSES ARE AVAILABLE FOR ADOPTION?
The horses for the 2019 Parade Season are tags MG36-MG51. Once the horse is adopted, we will mark it ***ADOPTED*** on their main post on the page.

IF YOU ADOPT, PLEASE LET ME KNOW!!  These horses look like very good citizens.

The post 16 parade horses looking for homes after Mardi Gras appeared first on Horse and Man.


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Today, on this stormy, rainy day… we are at the V6 Ranch for Barb’s Wild Weekend!  It will be WILD alright with all of this thunder and lightening!  I guess we won’t be riding or hiking… should be interesting.  They have a big fire, great food and a gorgeous lodge so I am sure we will all be just fine.

HERE WE GO!

I love these!

Yeah, pretty much…

Gorgeous wild baby!

Lovely CA poppies!

Spring is coming!

Interesting

Sweet, new baby!

A gorgeous hawk.

I remember this story…

Cute baby from Black Jaguar White Tiger Foundation

Southern CA Mini Horse Rescue

A frog riding a beetle.

So pretty.

Love this!  The photographer is Wilson Axpe.

HAVE A GREAT WEEKEND!

The post SATURDAY IS PHOBLOG DAY! appeared first on Horse and Man.


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Genetics fascinate me.  All the variables.  I find it so interesting.

When you breed your own horse, or have a registered horse, you know the lineage.  But so many times, you really aren’t sure, especially if you rescue a horse or adopt a horse.

I know that Norma Jean and Mo are donkeys.  I know that Dodger is a Shetland.  I bred both Wrigley and Gwen, so I know exactly their lineage.  I have papers on Finn and BG.  Annie’s Dam was a Percheron who I saw in the huge corral with Annie… I know Annie’s Sire was a quarterhorse of some type because there were several quarterhorse stallions in the corral as well.

So, that leaves Missy Miss.   I was told MM was a Mustang, but now I’m not so sure.  I was contacted by a person who knew MM when she was a baby… she told me that MM was a domestic horse, not a Mustang.    Hmmmmm.

Time to do a DNA test on MIssy Miss (and maybe Annie, too!).

Mo the donkey and Missy Miss. When they came to me, I was told they both had been rounded up in Nevada. But now I am hearing that MM is a quarter horse. Hmmmm

WHERE TO GO FOR DNA (They do other animals, too!)

So I asked a friend – who always posts the heritage of her rescue horses that are up for adoption – how she knew lineages.  I thought it was a great idea to show lineages, and wondered how she could figure all that out on horses who come in with no background information.

She said, “I have their DNA done.”

Me:  Really?!  How exciting!  How?

She said, “Texas A&M!”

So, I went to the website of Texas A&M and found the form.

Or you can use this jpeg and make a copy and print.  $45 per sheet/horsesays.

Print and send in with hair sample

HOW FUN!  PLEASE LET ME KNOW IF YOU DO THIS!

The post Do you want to DNA YOUR HORSE? I do!! appeared first on Horse and Man.


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(Before we start… I miscalculated when adding up the fees needed for our February Bucket Fund horse, Troubadour.  I did not account for his gelding procedure – $250.  Today is the last day of February (gulp!) so I have listed some of my personal jewelry below, hoping to make up for my error.  Also, if you have any spare Starbucks change, here is the link to donate.  THANK YOU!  All donations are 100% tax deductible.)

Trying to take pictures of crazy wild puppies is tough – for me, anyway… And it is especially difficult to take photos of a BLACK dog.  Now I know why they are the last to get homes at shelters.  Black dogs are almost impossible to photograph!  Oh sure… you can take a photo, but they just look like black blobs.  Their eyes don’t show – so no expression.

I think my dogs need a professional.

But for now, here was our day today.  Rainy walks (pulls) and naps!

VIOLET is the white pup.  VIVIENNE is the black pup. Same litter.  Mother was a Walker Hound.  Father was ???  They think the neighbor’s Lab, but not sure.

Violet (white) is much more exuberant and happy-go-lucky.  She loves love and insists on hugs.  Violet is much better on the leash.  She is bigger than Vivienne, and thicker, but she is losing the power struggle.  Oh and Violet sounds like a Tweety Bird when she whines.  Exactly.  Like.  Tweety.

Vivienne (black) is smart, small and fierce.  She always looks worried because she has these curious wrinkles on her forehead.  Vivienne demands attention but not necessarily affection.  She want what she wants when she wants it.  I should have named her Veruka Salt…  Vivienne is always in the lead.  She’s the brains of the operation.

Oh, I cannot use the ‘measuring gate’ anymore because they can jump over it now.  We took it down.

PUPDATE! DAY 1.  7 WEEKS OLD

TODAY – 18 WEEKS

Naptime. Every few hours. They usually cram themselves into one bed.

Violet is very good on the leash.

Vivienne won’t sit still and is very difficult to photograph. Oh, and she does this thing… she stands and paws at you.  I’m trying to break her of this habit.

I’m using a biothane rein to walk them.  Clips on each end, nothing to hurt the hands.  Easier.

Either they are perfectly together…

Or far apart and Vivienne is pulling Violet around.

So far, they don’t want to get near the horses. (It has stopped raining for a moment – here we see Annie in front, Missy Miss behind her and Mo down the hill.

Unfortunately, the cats are so used to Scoutypants that they let the pups do whatever they want. So, here I’m begging Bagherra to PLEASE school the pup. But, so far, she hasn’t.

These puppies are hyper nose dogs. I’ve never had a puppy so driven by scent.

Violet is a very sweet girl.

Vivienne will sneak up on me while I’m working and paw me. She wants what she wants when she wants it.

LAST CHANCE TO GIVE TO TROUBADOUR, OUR FEBRUARY BUCKET FUND YOUNG HORSE! Starbuck’s money?  Car seat change? No amount is too small, it ALL ADDS UP!   Troubadour’s story linked here.  To donate, click here!   All donations are 100% tax deductible.  THANK YOU!

*Below are pics taken today.

SELLING MY PERSONAL JEWELRY TO BOOST THE BUCKET FUND TODAY FOR TROUBADOUR!

1)  SWEETBIRD STUDIO “KEEP THE FAITH” STERLING AND GARNET PENDANT! Only $125!

I’m trying to boost our Bucket Fund for our February horse, Troubadour! This necklace I purchased for myself. It is sterling silver, signed on the back, front has Mother Mary and “Keep the Faith”. Chain is lovely with a secure looped back. 18″ chain. Pendant with bale is an additional 2″.

To purchase, click here!

2)  My Personal Beautiful Beads Necklace! Only $125!

Mixed and matched Gemstones and Czech glass beads. Wear long, doubled or tripled! Gorgeous colors. A little bit of everything but subtle and soft. Crystal bead at closure. 54″!

To purchase, click here!

3)  Greek Bronze Horseshoe necklace! Only $54!

Reversible Bronze horseshoe pendant with Greek copper beads and Czech glass bronze and crystal beads with Labradorite gemstone closure. 18″ Pendant is an additional 1.5″.

To purchase, click here!

4)  ALL AMETHYST! Only $90!

REAL AMETHYST GEMSTONES – round beads and raw nuggets of gorgeous amethyst! Even Amethyst nugget at closure. Striking alone or layered. Dress up or casual! 17″

To purchase, click here!

5)  PEARLS AND SHINE necklace! Only $68!

I LOVE THIS ONE because it layers with almost everything… and is so pretty and soft on its own. Cream and white Czech glass pearls, silver and cream and crystal Czech glass beads with crystal closure. 24″.

To purchase, click here!

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A reader asked me if I had listened to this podcast:  Because of the Horse. I had not… (Thank you, Delrene!)   And I am one of those people who always has to listen to something while cleaning or doing chores.  So, this is perfect for me! Here is the website.  You can find the app there, too. I’ll show you a few pics of some of the podcast choices from the website below.  There are 71 Episodes so I’m sure you will find some you like!

click here to go to the website

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

LAST CHANCE TO GIVE TO TROUBADOUR, OUR FEBRUARY BUCKET FUND YOUNG HORSE!  He is being gelded this week! Starbuck’s money?  Car seat change? No amount is too small, it ALL ADDS UP!   Troubadour’s story linked here.  To donate, click here!   All donations are 100% tax deductible.  THANK YOU!

The post Do you listen to podcasts? I do! How about this one: BECAUSE OF THE HORSE appeared first on Horse and Man.


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(Find Michael Johnson’s books here! – No affiliation, I just love his books!)

THROWING MY LOOP…

Michael Johnson

THE “IGNITION” PROBLEM

   “5 – 4 – 3 – 2 – 1…Ignition…Houston, we have lift off.  All systems go.”

     Okay, that’s what I need.  I need that “ignition.”  I’m a bit worried about it, but I have hope.  Because one time – actually three times – I had it…and it made my heart swell up.  Joe Ben ignited.  Now my challenge is to get him to do that on a consistent basis.  As usual with my horses – after losing my self-anointed “expert rating” some years ago – I’m not quite sure how to go about that.  The thought struck me maybe if I write a column about all this, that will help me achieve my objective.  As that old line says, “How will I know what I think until I read what I write?”  Maybe it will help if I write about all this out loud.

Sherry and I took pains with the colt called Joe Ben Black from the time he was born.  Our main objective was to never frighten him in any way.  We did a good job with that.  We put a halter on him when he was only a few days old.  He liked it.  When he was six months old, we put driving reins on him and drove him around like an old mule. He loved the attention.  He quickly learned to go forward, to turn right and left, and to stop.  We put towels on his back at eight months and a baby saddle soon after.  At 18 months, I stepped up on him and away we went.  He never bucked.  Shortly thereafter, we began to track a few slow cattle on Joe, and I noticed something…Joe didn’t seem to take any of this “tracking” seriously.  Not that the horse did anything wrong.  Indeed, we thought Joe to be most cooperative at any task you asked him to do.  Rather he seemed like the child in school who has trouble paying attention.  (I know a lot about those…having been one myself.)

Something I underestimated for years was the behavior of the horse when he enters the roping box prior to pursuing the steer.  (It embarrasses me so now to write those words.  How could anyone not pay attention to that?)  What we want in terms of the horse’s behavior in that regard is for the horse to be relaxed as he enters the box, and for any route of entry to be perfectly okay with the horse.  If we go in the same way every time, e. g. from the front, what if we go to a roping where the only entry is from the rear?  Seems unimportant which way we go in – until we go to a place where an entry is required the horse has never seen.  Joe was fine with all that.  Route of entry didn’t bother him.  Next, we want the horse to enter smoothly.  Most of us would ignore a small stutter step on the part of the horse prior to entry.  We should not.  That stutter step is akin to a small cut, a small rash, or infection.  Chances are if we don’t treat it, that small step will get worse and become more.  That minor step is a sign there is tension and that sign is an indication the horse is trying to tell us something and we are not listening. Joe was fine with all that.  Once those behaviors are consistent, when the horse turns to face the steer prior to pursuit, how does he stand?  He should be calm and relaxed, his weight distributed evenly on all four feet, his rear end not jammed up against the rear bar, but lightly touching.  He should be still, but like the martial artist who is focused and ready to spring from his center, the horse is ready to ignite. No pressure on the reins.  He stands there willingly of his own accord.  No restraint or force on our part. When the gate opens for the steer to run, that is not a cue for the horse to begin pursuit.  Rather the horse leaves only when the rider cues him to do so. When he comes, the image is one of powerful flowing water.  Here is where Joe Ben falls from the top of the class.

He’s not really awful, there is just so much more speed there.  He comes softly; not with power.  An indifferent lope like some fourth grader not really into the teacher’s lesson that day.  I’ve asked knowledgeable friends if I should kick harder or wear spurs.  All have said “No!”  All have said, “Let Joe understand pursuit on his own.”  They further cited a number of studies show any use of such force often retards the horse’s speed. ( Research by Dr. Paul McGreevy and Dr. Lydia Tong, Animal Welfare Sci. Dept.  University of Sydney.)  I have long believed pain has no place in developing a willing partner.  I have also – as best I can – eliminated physical pain in the horse preventing him from running as a cause of his reluctance to run.  Some have said, “Maybe Joe just doesn’t have that gift of speed.”  While that may be an obvious explanation, I know that is not the case.  Because as I mentioned earlier, on one glorious day in my life, Joe Ben came like flowing water.

Perfect spring day some years ago.  My wife, Sherry, and Meagan – a young woman who worked for us at the time – were turning out steers for me.  I was roping a few on Blue, then on Joe.  When Joe’s turn came I rode him in the roping box knowing what would happen.  He would come out like that fourth grader.  Joe was often far more interested in the ducks on our lake than running after steers.  Yet to my amazement, on that day the Joe Ben Man fired all rockets!  He came out low streaking like some black bullet train across the plains.  My goodness.  As I was riding back from the other end, Sherry was sitting on the roping chute.  “What on earth was that?” she said with awe in her voice.

“I have no idea,” I said, “but I am so glad the Lord let me experience that one run in my life.”

Joe did the same thing on the next two steers.  Ignition was there on that day, and it took my breath away.  I quit Joe for the day after that third steer, and took his saddle and boots off in the roping box complete with a bucket of grain served alfresco. But the next day and for several runs thereafter, Joe’s interest was back on the ducks.  The magic hasn’t appeared again, and because of injury and foul weather, it’s been some time since I roped on Joe Ben.  But I felt the thrill of his speed that day, and I know it’s in there.  Question is how do we get it to come out?  (And don’t say, “Get rid of the ducks.”)

Spurs?  I don’t think so.  Pop him on the butt with the rope?  Nope.  What then?  This…

Approximately 2500 years ago now, The Greek soldier, Xenophon, became the commander of 10,000 men somewhere around the age of 30.  Because he was also quite a horseman (Xenophon is credited with being the “Father of Dressage”) he was tasked by the king to develop something called the “War Horse.”  Xenophon knew this would be a difficult task because he also knew that horses were not fond of loud noises, waving flags, or sharp spear points. But if failed, he knew the king might well have him killed.  Xenophon was successful. In his later writings, you can feel his sadness between the lines when he wrote…

“What the horse does under compulsion, is done without his understanding and there is no beauty in that, any more than if one should whip or spur a dancer.”

     “You can create the War Horse.  He will charge into battle for you and he will launch himself onto the spears of the enemy for you.  He will give his life for yours.  All you have to do…

is get him to love you.”  

And finally, Xenophon, a student of Socrates said, “Where the teacher is not pleasing to the pupil, there is no education.”

And that is the approach I plan to help Joe Ben give me that magic again.  I will try my best to be patient.  Some might say, “Well, maybe he doesn’t want to.  You shouldn’t push him.”

My response is angels on this earth pushed me. I thank God for them every day.  If Joe doesn’t really want me to rope on him, he should have never let me feel that speed.  I know it’s there, and I know when I will stop trying to help it come out – when Joe does it…

or when one of us dies.

I’ll keep you posted on how we do.

“5 – 4 – 3 – 2 – 1…”

—    Michael Johnson

   

Author Michael Johnson and his horse, Joe Ben Black.

The post THE “IGNITION” PROBLEM – with your horse. appeared first on Horse and Man.


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Well… The horses and I received a surprise gift box today with 4 different products from Omega Fields, plus a reusable bag!   I had never heard of this company, Omega Fields.  So, I looked them up.

FLAX!  It is all about human grade flax seed!  The more I read about the products shipped, the more I am excited to try them – because I CAN try them!  Yep, they sent a Human version of the Flax supplement for me, too!  Very smart people!

Wow! A goody bag for the horses AND ME! Products I didn’t order but am really excited to try! I love flax for myself and I know it does wonders for horses if processed correctly.

WHAT WAS IN THE BOX?!

I received the Horseshine (flax supplement), Nibblers (treat supplement), Mega Omega (for humans) and Proventum digestive aid.

My huge surprise box! I had not heard of Omega Fields!  LOOK WHAT THEY SENT US!  So excited to try them!

WHO GETS WHICH?… HMMMMM! – HORSESHINE FOR BG!

OK, so I read a few reviews of Horseshine and it says it helps with allergies and sweet itch!  That is perfect for BG.  So, she will get the Horseshine!  Probably Finn, Wrig and BG will all get the Horseshine since they grab each other’s buckets.

Horseshine for BG!

Here is the info:

from the website – talks about allergies and the elements of flax that help.

REVIEW: Sounds great for allergies!

Sounds GREAT for allergies!

I love comparison charts!

PROVENTUM AND NIBBLERS FOR THE ELDERS – Norma, Dodger and Gwen!

I figure that they could all use digestive aids (Proventum) … especially Dodger who can get very skinny on the topline if I am not careful.  And, they could all use joint, skin and hoof supplements (Nibblers).

Plus, I love giving them treats… so having the Nibblers is a very easy and rewarding way to give them their vitamins!

–Proventum

Proventum

testimonial

Looks very good for the elders!

Nibblers

Testimonial from a user who has older horses:

testimonial

Nibblers

I WILL KEEP YOU ALL POSTED!!

The post PLEASE tell me if you have used OMEGA FIELDS PRODUCTS! LOOK what they sent to me! appeared first on Horse and Man.


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I thought this was very cute…

Original video here.

Click image to watch video

Baby cries

Dog piles on toys when baby cries

Dog kisses baby who is under several toys!

HAVE A GREAT SUNDAY!

The post GUILTY DOG APOLOGIZES TO BABY. (Have you seen this video?) appeared first on Horse and Man.


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Today I am writing a proposal for privatized wild horse management which I will deliver to Alan Day to review and comment.  Very excited.

HERE WE GO!

Another shot of California and what the rain is doing. Not complaining… but when it rains, it pours – or breaks, or muds…

I LOVE his hair!! Black Jaguar, White Tiger Sanctuary

A beautiful wild one

Described as the stairwell of an abandoned button factory.

Interesting… but probably something I wouldn’t do.

Perfect face for tax time.

Baby giraffe. Try not to smile.

So beautiful. (Big brother is annoying in any species…)

Gorgeous.

Looks like Spring!

So cute! So Cal Mini Horse Sanctuary

Yes. I could live here.

Catching snow flakes on his tongue!

Sweet babies.

Great shot.

HAVE A GREAT WEEKEND!

The post SATURDAY IS PHOBLOG DAY! appeared first on Horse and Man.


HORSE AND MAN is a blog in growth... if you like this, please pass it around!






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