WesternHorseman

Horse Riding Trails Everett WA

Local resource for horse riding trails in Everett. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to horse trails, as well as advice and content on horseback riding, horse training, hiking, and nature trails.

ALL ADVENTURES CHARTER SERV
(425) 345-0126
9700 42nd ST NE LK Stevens WA
LK Stevens, WA
 
Butler Transportation
(425) 883-0850
P.O. Box 77793
Seattle, WA
 
Let's Tour Seattle
(206) 632-1447
1416 Southwest Webster Street
Seattle, WA
 
Lake Whatcom Railway
(360) 595-2218
PO BOX 91
Acme, WA
 
Lake Union Yacht Center
(206) 378-0796
1080 W Ewing St.
Seattle, WA
 
Rick Steves' Europe Through the Back Door
(425) 771-8303
P.O. Box 2009
Edmonds, WA
 
Seattle Boat Company
(206) 633-2628
659 N.E. Northlake Way
Seattle, WA
 
Paul Monahan
(425) 273-7586
P O Box 10
Bothell, WA
Agency
American Student Tours
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Asia-China, Japan, Korea Mongolia, Australia / New Zealand, Canada, Europe-Western, Latin America & Mexico, U.S. - Alaska, U.S. - Hawaii, U.S. - Midwest, U.S. - Northeast, U.S. - Southeast, U.S. - West
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Amusement / Theme Parks, Educational, Family Travel, Great Outdoors, Historical, Motorcoach / Bus, Music & Performing Arts, Nature, National Parks, Rail, Religious, Reunions, Student / Youth
Website
www.americanstudenttours.com

Data Provided By:
Starline Luxury Coaches
(206) 763-5817
150 S Kenyon St., Ste C
Seattle, WA
 
Blue Sky Outfitters
(800) 228-7238
9674 50th Ave
Seattle, WA
 
Data Provided By:

Living Springs Ranch

The ranch horses are, in fact, a part of Moyer Ministries Inc., and play important roles in the outreach programs Ronnie and Becky Moyer use to positively influence people of all ages. In addition to horsemanship and rodeo Bible camps, the couple's active music ministry involves them with many organizations, such as the Fellowship of Christian Cowboys.

Ranch facilities include a large multipurpose building with kitchen, baths and attached indoor round pen, a small bunkhouse (campers are welcome), practice bucking and roping machines, barn, outdoor arena and corrals. In addition to trail rides and riding instruction, Living Springs also offers team sports, such as volleyball and softball, and campfire entertainment.

Riding activities regularly scheduled throughout the year include: Wrangler's Weekend: basic horsemanship skills for third- through sixth-grade students or for those in sixth through 12th grades.

Colt-Starting Clinic: basic instructional skills taught from the horse's point of view for sixth- through 12th-grade students, with student-parent weekends also available.

Ranch Retreat: ranch riding, roping, and working stock for sixth- through 12th-grade students and their parents.

Rodeo Bible Camp: basic instruction in barrel racing, pole bending, goat tying, rough-stock events and breakaway, calf and team roping with emphasis on safe equipment and riding techniques; for students in sixth through 12th grades.

For information, contact Living Springs Ranc...

Click here to read the rest of this article from WesternHorseman.com

The Beauty of Weekday Trail Riding

I camp Sunday through Thursday night, or possibly Friday morning so I can enjoy the beauty and solitude of the trails, clean facilities and my horse's quiet mind, because he's not distracted by other horses. The whole park becomes a private enclave.

Here are a few tips for weekday trail riding.

  • Call before you haul to make sure the facilities are open. Some camps are closed to overnight visitors on Sunday and/or Monday nights.

  • Make a reservation, if necessary.

  • Tell someone exactly where you're going. Leave them a map with the location marked, and provide camp/park contact numbers.

  • If possible, arrive late Sunday afternoon. Often riders leaving camp will share any unusual circumstances of which to be aware.

  • Choose a campsite near the park's entry. It's easier to navigate your rig from that area, and emergency vehicles can find you.

  • Make an emergency contact card from a brightly colored 5-by-7-inch file card. On it, list the date, time and area you'll be riding and your cell-phone number. Update the card every time you leave camp.

  • Secure a cell phone to someone's body, not a saddle.

  • Pack saddlebags with appropriate items: a compass, temporary horseshoe, sunscreen, insect repellant, a multipurpose tool, collapsible water bucket, first-aid kit, food and water.

  • Plan your turnaround point, so you can return to camp before dark.

  • Practice zero-impact camping and trail riding...
  • Click here to read the rest of this article from WesternHorseman.com