The country of New Zealand is tiny — about the size of the state of Oregon. Yet this small country has a reputation for producing some of the finest grass-fed beef and lamb. How does New Zealand, with such a small grazing area, do this? Easy. New Zealand farmers are really, rea... continue reading.
You might only spend time thinking about your pastures when it’s springtime and you’re watching green grass come up, or when it’s August and your fields look a bit brown. But successful pasture management is a year-round affair that takes careful planning and strategic exec... continue reading.
SUCCEED is proud to have been the title sponsor of the special Heroes on Horses event at the National Snaffle Bit Association World Championship Show again this year. The NSBA offers two Heroes on Horses classes during the World Championship Show. Both are open to veterans with d... continue reading.
SUCCEED is excited to return as a corporate sponsor of the National Snaffle Bit Association World Championship Show for the fourth straight year. As part of the sponsorship, SUCCEED will also continue to be the title sponsor of the Heroes on Horses event. And, as in year’s past... continue reading.
Reiner Jordan Larson specializes in training and managing high-quality futurity and derby horses for clients based out of his Whitesboro, Texas training facility — but he’s also asserted his own claim in the reining ring. Jordan has two NRHA Open Futurity Championships under ... continue reading.
25-year-old Kiwi eventer Lizzie Brown officially arrived on the international scene when she won the Boekelo CCI3* with Henton Attorney General in October 2013. While that win launched her into a bright future with the New Zealand eventing squad, her road to success as a professi... continue reading.
We’ve all seen swaybacked, rough-coated horses with bony top lines and hints of ribs showing despite plenty of feed. Open that horse’s mouth and chances are you’ll find it’s a senior citizen. And there’s no doubt about it: older horses are harder keepers than horses in ... continue reading.
For decades the idea has circulated in barns that certain types of feed are responsible for making horses “hot.” Sometimes corn gets the blame, or oats, or molasses, or alfalfa, or any feed that is high in protein. Owners and managers see a direct correlation between “I fed... continue reading.
Myths about equine health conditions, symptoms, treatments and more debunked.