If you're living on the road, where do you keep your horses?

The most frequently asked question we are receiving at the moment is: If you’re living on the road, where do you keep your horses? I am going to try to keep everyone updated by making short videos and blogs of the moves.

We just moved out of a horse show (Quarter Horse Congress) yesterday and now we will spend about a week in our old home town. We are camping at a park and our horses will be staying at a friends house.

As we just finished a couple of tough weeks at the show, the horses will enjoy turnout time and some lighter riding. If the weather stays nice (it is supposed to rain) then I would love to do some trail riding…but not in the rain.

What questions would you like to have answered about life on the road with horses?


  1. Anna Patton on October 14, 2014 at 12:22 am

    .We usually stay at overnight stabling facilities when on the road to our destination and we offer overnight stabling at our place for your horse while you’re traveling w/30 amp hookup and well water available for your horse trailers with living quarters at Two County Ranch & Resort.

  2. Lesia Lowe on October 13, 2014 at 5:47 pm

    Seek adventures that open your mind…… yep!!

  3. Elise on October 13, 2014 at 3:40 pm

    I know consistent food is considered good practice, how do you keep the Grass/Hay/Feed consistent to avoid colic and other health issues?

  4. Carrie on October 13, 2014 at 3:39 pm

    I think those of us who are blessed to be able to travel manage to find places good for our horses. My favorite so far was after we dropped off a steep mnt in Co.. Our son and I held the tree branches back and my boyfriend maneuvered the rig. We were appx. 50 ft from a creek and lots of trees and no people. Much of the time the dogs babysat the horses (3 on that trip) who wandered at will and went to the creek when they felt like it. Happy trails!

Leave a Comment




100% Private - 0% Spam

Something went wrong. Please check your entries and try again.

No one taught you the skills you need to work through these things.

Riders often encounter self-doubt, fear, anxiety, frustration, and other challenging emotions at the barn. The emotions coursing through your body can add clarity, or can make your cues indistinguishable for your horse.

Learning these skills and begin communicating clearly with your horse.

Click here to learn more.



Join the newsletter

Subscribe to get the latest content and updates by email.