A. Click on a question to reveal the answer.
A. . The current fee for a 4-day clinic (Thursday - Sunday) is $595.
A. Yes. Charmayne will be wearing a headset that works with a loud speaker.
A. Send us an email, including where you live. When we go on the road we try to go to areas that have shown the most clinic interest. If you are an arena owner or manager and have a facility or know of a facility near you, please send information about it also.
A. There is not one. The age of previous students has ranged from six to seventy two.
A. Yes ? It is best to learn the correct way, before bad habits are formed, even if you are only walking and trotting.
A. Yes, you may bring more than one horse and change horses during the clinic. There is an extra charge of $100 per horse if you want more than 1 horse evaluated on Thursday afternoon, time permitting.
A. Yes. Randy Riedinger MCEqD (Master Certified Equine Dentist). He will be checking horses that I suspect have problems. All students should understand what is going on in their horses' mouth.
A. Yes, but only if you want the work done. IT IS NOT REQUIRED. I may send you to the dentist to check the mouth so I know if there are problems and if so, I know what to ask of the horse, and what bit might be the best. By popular demand, students have wanted Randy to do the work once they see the problems in their horse's mouth.
A. The evaluation is free. Actual dental work could cost from $95 - $320 depending on the extent of the work. This is usually a small price to pay for the well being of your horse and the tremendous impact on his health. If you can't afford it, sometimes Randy can work out a payment plan with you.
A. Yes. Our goal is to help everyone.
A. Yes. Most horses ride much better immediately following the work.
A. Yes. Daryl Elliott, Equine Chiropractor.
A. Yes, but only if you want the work done. If I think there is a physical problem with your horse I will ask you to have Daryl perform an evaluation. The fee for the evaluation is $40.00.
A. If your horse needs medical treatment during the clinic the treatment must be by a local veterinarian.
A. Bring the hay and grain you have been feeding, buckets for feed and water, vet supplies in case of emergency such as bandaging, bute or banamine, rake to keep your stall clean, and shavings if you do not want to purchase them at the clinic or if they are not available at the clinic (check out the details for each clinic).
A. There is no charge for spectators.