Tribute to Peter Schwenk

By Fiona Powley
on November 22, 2018
1 comment

Tribute to Peter Schwenk

A few short weeks ago western riding lost one of its long supporting members and friends, Peter Schwenk.

Pete was always to be found with a camera in hand supporting both his wife Sue and daughter Marie.  

Peter is also the founder of and its first incarnation was as a blossoming web based forum that linked many of western enthusiasts, long before Facebook was even thought of!

It was with Pete and Sue's support that The Western Shop has grown to what it is now. A true friend and gentleman, who will be greatly missed.

Our sincerest condolences to Sue, Marie and James at this difficult time.

Halter Style - how to pick

By Fiona Powley
on January 27, 2018

Halter Style - how to pick

Well, lemme tell ya…Kathy’s regular cut halter has been a standard style for show halters from way back, it has straight leather with silver that goes all the way across the nose and cheek from end to end.  We have changed the design to include the leather pieces between the nose and cheek which we call..1/2 moons..which you may add silver to. The Congress Cut of course started with Kathy’s when she originally set up at the Quarter Horse Congress…many, many years ago.  It has a wider tapered leather cheek and nose and the silver is shorter and wider. It also has the 1/2 moons on it so you can add the silver pieces there also.  The regular cut looks great on most all horses and is really sharp for showmanship and any halter class.  You might change to a congress cut, it you want to maybe shorten up your horses face a little, it is sorta like wearing black pants…it makes everybody look better…same with the congress cut. 

You will see most big trainers using the congress cut in halter classes, but we have seen quite an uptick in them using the regular cut over the last 6 months. What it comes down to is buy what you like and you are happy with and make sure that if fits properly…that is a huge pet peeve of mine.  Any of our halters will look great on your horse if it is adjusted properly.  And like clothes sometimes you have to make some alterations. That is what we do at Kathy’s…so if you try one of our halters on and it does not fit just right, let us know and get me some pictures and we will make the adjustments for you.  Also, take a look at the video on the web site on with trainers Brian and Dena Raggio on how to fit them properly and how adjustable they are!  Hope that helps… if you have more questions just give me an email or message me on facebook!

All the best!  The Tackgodess

®Kathy's Show Equipment 2017

5 Reasons Why You Should Feed VitaMunch In Winter.

By Fiona Powley
on November 30, 2017
1 comment

5 Reasons Why You Should Feed VitaMunch In Winter.

We know that winter can present extra challenges to feeding regimes but this handy little hay block is a really handy way to help keep your horse happy and healthy this winter.

Unlike other fibre blocks, vitamunch is based on quality Timothy grass, packed with selected vitamins, minerals and herbs & then sealed for freshness in handy 1kg packs.

1. Relieve boredom

Poor pasture and restricted turnout can lead to long hours stood in the stable or out in muddy fields with limited forage. Long periods without food, against their physiological design, can affect both mental and physical health. Vitamunch is great as a boredom breaker both in the field and in the stable, and can be fed in a handy munch net to keep your horse occupied for longer!

2. Help prevent gastric ulcers and keep a healthy gut

A horse’s digestive system is designed to eat little and often. Fibre from forage remains the most important part of the diet. As a basic rule of thumb, a horse should eat a minimum of 1% of its bodyweight per day as forage-fibre. This is equivalent to 5kg for a 500kg horse.
Gastric ulcers can occur when the horse goes long periods without food, as acid from the stomach can irritate the stomach lining when it is empty or from a lack of saliva, which is usually produced from chewing and eating.
Vitamunch is high in fibre and also takes the horse longer to chew, which helps produce more saliva and helps to keep the digestive tract moving.

3. An easy way to add vitamins, minerals and herbs

Winter grass can be lacking in nutritional goodness and your horse may be not getting everything he needs. 1kg block of vitamunch provides 50% of the published daily requirement of essential nutrients (based on an average sized horse of 500kg).

4. Feed delicious forage without dust and mould

Our specially sourced Timothy grass is cut, baled and dried within 48 hours to ensure freshness. The colour and taste of our Timothy grass is preserved by extracting the excess moisture at low temperatures in a specialist drier. The consistent moisture of the bales after drying means there is no scope for mould development in storage. This means the hay maintains a fresh and succulent flavour, as well as nutrient levels.

5. Healthy, handy and ready for use

The individual sealed packs means that vitamunch can be stored for 12 months to keep some at home, in the feed room, lorry or back of the car ready for your horse at any time.
At just £2.95 per pack, vitamunch can be fed everyday in addition to your horses daily feed and supplements or as a useful distraction for stressful situations such as box rest, travelling, loading, shoeing, clipping, separation or unforeseen circumstances.

There are four varieties of munch – Vitamunch® Heavenly HedgerowVitamunch® Marvellous MeadowCalmmunch™ , Fleximunch™

Sixth sense takes Para Rider to top of League table!

By Fiona Powley
on October 18, 2017

Sixth sense takes Para Rider to top of League table!

Sixth sense takes Para Rider to top of League table!

 Fiona Durston, a registered blind 3 * Para Dressage Rider from Kent took up a new discipline of Para reining earlier this year and is now topping the leader board for the World Para Reining World Saddle Series Title. This means that Durston has won more points than any other Para Reiner World wide this year. Durston has competed in The UK, Holland, Switzerland, The USA and will travel back to Holland this week in her attempt to remain in pole position. Durston flew to The States in August to compete at the prestigious Las Vegas Hi Roller Derby where she piloted a loaned horse called Frankie who was deaf!  With only a very limited time to get to know each other it must have been a sixth sense that steered the partnership to victory.  Durston said, “ I am loving this sport and am thrilled to be so high up in the series, I would love to win but it has just been the best journey getting to this point so far”.

 Sitting in fifth place on the leader board is fellow team member Ricky Balshaw, a former Paralympic Dressage Silver medalist. and team GBR Member. Alongside Durston, Balshaw competed with third team member Sir Lee Pearson ( 11 time Paralympic Dressage Gold Medalist ) to win Silver for Great Britain at the World Para Reining Championship show in Holland in July.  Balshaw will travel to Holland to support Durston this week.

 Chef D’Equipe, Francesca Sternberg noted “ It has been an incredible first year for British Para Reiners and I am so very proud of what they have accomplished in a very short time. We are looking forward to the World Para Reining organization negotiating the inclusion of this worthwhile discipline in to the WEG (World Equestrian Games 2018 in Tryon, USA) where I am confident should it be included we could field a strong team. It is an exiting time for Para Riders everywhere and a huge opportunity to include so many more in this great form of riding, from grass roots up to International level”.

 For further information Please contact Francesca

Phone: 07778031113

British Para-Reining Team slides to Silver!

By Fiona Powley
on July 17, 2017

British Para-Reining Team slides to Silver!

The first British Team to compete at a World Para Reining Championship took the Silver medal position on the podium at the competition hosted by the Royal Dutch Equestrian Centre in Ermelo, Holland.
The team riders consisting of Sir Lee Pearson, Fiona Durston and Ricky Balshaw posted solid scores to only be beaten by the more experienced riders who flew in from Canada.
First out, Balshaw, riding stallion Yelena My Way banked a good safe score, “It felt really good to be back in the saddle and with a flag on my chest. I am really looking forward to Saturday”, Balshaw said after his run..
Durston, on Smart Like Valentino who rode a fluid and graceful test to post not only the high score of the day but also secured a good place for the team in the rankings.
Pearson on Shiners Lenas Oak brought the result home with an accurate and precise ride to seal the Team silver. Commenting on her run Durston said ~ With Ricky having already posted a score I was in a great position to go for It a little more and Tino knew exactly what to do. I think we both really enjoyed it. 
Pearson commented after the event” Showing a wonderful, l well behaved horse in a different discipline with a very enthusiast audience It is credit to the temperament and training on these horses I think this is a very exciting time for another Para Equestrian discipline

Chef D’Equipe Francesca Sternberg said ~ I am really delighted. These riders have crossed over from the Dressage arena to compete in a new sport and in a very short period of time achieved an incredible amount. The medal is the icing on the cake and well deserved. They have all been an inspiration in the Dressage world and now they have become the same in the Reining arena, I am very proud of them”.
All the riders advanced to the individual finals where Peason placed 5th, Durston 6th and Balshaw 7th in a large and tough filed of competitors. The whole team would like to thank the owners of the horses , Sterling Quarter Horses and Lester Wilson, and the sponsors that made this all possible. All three riders advanced to the individual finals where they placed fifth, sixth and seventh.
Next competition will be the Garden Of England International Show in August.

GB's First Para Reining Championships - Bodiam International Arena, East Sussex

By Fiona Powley
on June 01, 2017

GB's First Para Reining Championships - Bodiam International Arena, East Sussex

Para Riders raised the roof over the bank holiday weekend at the first ever Para Reining competition in the UK.

Riding horses they hardly knew, in a new discipline in front of a huge crowd, the riders demonstrated their exceptional skills producing fluent and accurate patterns.  On day one Fiona Durston, a 3* Dressage rider from Kent, who is registered blind, took the top place ahead of former Team GBR Dressage member and individual Paralympic Silver medalist Ricky Balshaw. A delighted Fiona said “ I have had a whirlwind week, a crash course in a new sport and I have loved every second of it ! I could never have imagined winning on the first day, and am really excited to be trying to qualify for Holland. I can’t wait to see what the future might bring”!

Balshaw, back in the saddle for the first time after retiring from Dressage exactly a year ago, placed second,  after just two days of practice. Sir Lee Pearson, 11 time Paralympic Gold medalist came in third, finding the change of saddles to be quite the challenge, whilst swapping 17 hand Olympic Champion Zion to a 15 hand quarter horse mare.  Pearson said, “What a wonderful introduction to the Para Reining! Great atmosphere, great competition, and most of all great horses.”

Day 2 and the challenge was on, not just for the riders to beat each other but also to post high enough scores to qualify for the Para Reining World Championships in Holland this July. With only 4 days left before the entry dead line the riders had no room for error. This time it was Pearson who set the bar, pulling an exceptional run out of the bag on a new horse, Smart Like Valentino. Balshaw, providing the audience with an exceptional sliding stop was a mere ½ point behind, the smallest margin in a competition judged by three International Judges. Durston banked a safe run on Big Step Moonlight, ensuring her qualification for Holland.  Balshaw said, “I feel privileged and honored to have been part of the first ever Para Reining Competition in the UK.  I am very excited to be qualified for the World Para Reining in Holland and can’t wait to compete in another World Championship in a new sport”.

Organiser Francesca Sternberg was completely delighted at the success of the event, noting the large crowd that it attracted, as well as an overwhelming interest online and through out the social media network. “These riders have showcased their exceptional talents in an outstanding demonstration that proves Reining and horses can open doors for so many people with disabilities. I look forward to seeing the competition at the Para World Reining event in 5 weeks and feel confident that our riders will be very competitive and as always a huge credit to Great Britain”.

To help funs the para riders please visit: 

For more info please email:


Para Reining world championships:

Grooming For Health

By Fiona Powley
on May 18, 2017

Grooming For Health

Regular grooming promotes good health. This hands-on process goes far beyond just making the horse "look pretty." Genuine grooming combines energetic scrubbing, all-over polishing, conscientious inspection, and consistent protection in a series of procedures.

Grooming is a vital horsekeeping task; the basis of a daily routine. As you scrub and stroke the hair coat and skin, you create friction with grooming tools. Friction stimulates the oils of the skin as it loosens dirt and dead hair. The pressure you exert massages the skin and stimulates blood circulation.

Hand tools are the foundation of solid grooming--not a shelf of products. Proper grooming is an activity that demands diligent work. To promote the horse's well-being, you'll follow the traditions of what grooms call "rubbing," rather than applying a quick fix.


Regular handling on the ground reinforces your horse's ground manners. Because you'll stand close to the horse while working, remain alert to surrounding activity that might distract the horse or cause him to spook.

Start the process by tying the horse securely. Even if you know he would stand quietly without restraint, always tie him as a safety precaution.

Your Grooming Kit

  • Use a rubber or plastic curry, in a firmness that matches your horse’s preference and your hand. The traditional oval curry has teeth to push through the coat onto the skin. A curry usually has a hand strap or handle. You also can use a curry mitt, which is a rubber or plastic mitten that fits over your hand. The surface texture is of raised dots or loops.
  • Avoid the serrated teeth of a metal curry. If you have an old metal curry, reserve it for cleaning the bristles of brushes. Probably the only time you’d use metal on your horse’s coat will be as a flexible sweat scraper or shedding blade.
  • A rough-textured cloth can be used as a curry. Look for a cactus cloth, a woven piece made from the fibers of the maguey plant.
  • Traditional brushes are made of a wood block holding several rows of bristles. For a dandy brush, choose stiff bristles of nylon, plastic, or vegetable fibers. An all-purpose brush has softer bristles, and a finishing brush features very soft, flexible bristles. The body brush has medium firm bristles set closely together into a wood block or leather back, with a leather hand strap.
  • Horses might prefer the softer feel of the rubber brush. Instead of bristles, soft rubber nubs bend as you curry.
  • For mane and tail, use a hairbrush similar to your own brush, or a tangle-free "taming" tool for equine hair care. Avoid combing mane or tail, unless you intend to pull hairs.
  • Some grooms like to polish the coat with a rub rag, or a terrycloth towel.
  • For spot cleaning, choose a sponge that fits your hand. You can reuse old socks as cleaning tools. Dedicate specific socks (or sponges) to clean face or hindquarters, or to wipe on fly repellent.


You'll concentrate on grooming and simultaneously observing the horse. Stand in a safe position, slightly leaning into the horse with your feet at least 12 inches away from his feet. Place yourself beside his shoulder to start cleaning. Watch your horse's expression to anticipate and correct any sudden moves he might make.

Some horses resent grooming and will show signs of irritation, such as pinning ears back, biting, kicking, and stomping their feet. Sessions of hurried, tense grooming can "train" the horse to anticipate unpleasant handling. Like any other behavior you teach, you can retrain the horse to accept the procedures.

Grooming can be a time to build a bond of mutual trust. When treated with respect, most horses can learn to accept and even enjoy your treatments. A regular sequence can relax the horse and make him a pleasure to handle.


Plan and stick to a routine, which will encourage your horse to relax. For example, you might follow the typical workflow of cleaning the coat, cleaning the face, picking the feet, and attending to his mane and tail.

Clean your horse's coat before exercise. Cleaning relies on two tools--the curry to scrub the skin, and the brush to polish the hairs. (For more background on hair growth, see the article Summer Haircoat Tips.)

Scrub over the horse's contours. Use a flexible curry to stroke into areas like behind the elbows, between the front legs, and behind the ears.

Starting on the neck, begin rubbing the currycomb over the coat. A grooming routine usually goes from poll to withers, back to buttocks, shoulder, girthline, and flanks. Don't forget those hard-to-see zones, such as the bridle path, between front legs, and belly. Most grooms (and horses) prefer to make small circles with the curry, going with and against the growth of hair. This seems to do a good job with the cleaning and also relaxes the horse.

You can start on either side (although most owners start on the horse's left side), then repeat the procedure on the opposite side. On a muscled area, push the curry firmly against the skin with the heel of your hand.

Grooming is tactile communication. As the leader of a pair, you set the level of communication, and you respond to the horse's side of the dialogue. Your attention should be authoritative, yet careful. Use a firm touch so you avoid irritating or tickling the horse.

Your horse's expression communicates how he accepts the pressure. Adjust the amount of pressure according to his reaction. Your horse might prefer a less firm pressure on the breast, belly, and flanks. Also, use a lighter touch over the shoulder blades and withers, where you rub directly over scapula and vertebrae. If your horse visibly objects, try switching to a softer tool.

Curry all areas of the horse's body except the head and below the knees and hocks. On these bony structures, use a flexible curry like the curry mitt or rubber brush. Remember the "hidden" areas of under the mane, the horse's underside, and behind the pasterns. Clean the girth and saddle areas well, since this could affect saddle fit and comfort.

Currying should bring "scurf" or scaly dry skin to the surface of the coat. You'll also see dirt and dead hairs. When debris clogs the curry, knock the edge of the curry against your boot heel, wall, or fence post. With young horses, make sure they aren't spooked by the noise the first few times.

After you've scrubbed, use your brush to sweep the dirt from the coat. With the dandy brush (stiff bristles), cup your hand over the wood base so you grasp the sides of the block. Start at the poll and use sharp, short strokes to push the bristles through the hairs to the skin. Sweep vigorously with the direction of the hair, flipping the bristles upward at the end of each stroke. You should see the dirt literally fly away from the horse.

Use the stiff bristles on the body, working downward to move dirt toward the ground (not the already-brushed sections). Change the angle of the brush to work bristles into tight areas such as behind elbows, between hind legs, or the throatlatch. If bristles get clogged with dirt and hair, rub the brush against the teeth of a currycomb.

Adjust the pressure of the stiff brush to the horse's acceptance. Again, you want the amount to be adequate to sweep dirt free, yet not so forceful to make the horse object. When you sweep dirt from a sensitive area, such as the base of the ears, you might substitute a softer brush.

After finishing with the stiff or dandy brush, a body brush's softer bristles will clean legs, remove leftover dirt, and stroke the coat to distribute the natural oils over the hair shafts. Again, brush in the direction the hair grows. Push the bristles over hairs and into the surface of the skin, again flicking the brush so dirt flies free. The friction you have produced by currying stimulates the sebum, or lubricating substance secreted by the sebaceous gland of the hair follicle.

Use a soft brush on the horse's face, with the direction of the hair. Move aside the straps of the halter so you brush the jaws, muzzle, and around the eyes. Be careful not to poke the bristles into sensitive areas. Clean around the eyes, ears, nostrils, and muzzle with a dampened sponge or cloth.

Use a different dampened sponge to wipe under the dock, between hind legs, and around the udder or sheath. Lift the tail to wipe the skin. On a mare, clean any discharge and note any unusual amount or color. If you're monitoring her heat cycle, the discharge might indicate her cycle.

Clean inside the sheath by moistening with water or a lubricant such as a commercial sheath cleanser. Don't forget to thoroughly rinse away any cleanser. You might have to insert your hand to remove the softened smegma that can collect inside. Again, train your horse to accept this procedure. Correct any misbehavior, such as a threat to kick, and carefully build up his tolerance level.

Pick the horse's feet in a regular routine. Start on the same front foot each time, and move around the four feet in the same rotation each time. (You might see "racehorse" type of feet cleaning, where all four feet are cleaned from the same side of the horse. Your horse can be trained to do this if you desire.)

Groom mane and tail with a brush or your fingers. To unsnarl tangles, spray the hairs with a moisturizer. Start from the tips of hairs and work upward toward the roots as you separate strands. Each hair should hang freely.

Water also cleans the coat. In some circumstances, you'll rinse or shampoo the horse, in addition to daily hand grooming. Bathing can be healthful to the skin, adding moisture and treating skin conditions. Excess bathing can dry out the skin, so balance your regime with the condition of the horse's skin.

Some grooms rely on a grooming vacuum to curry the coat. With a curry attachment, you can combine the scrubbing and dirt removal tasks. However, the appliance is expensive, uses electrical power, and requires you to train the horse to accept the noise. It also tends to reduce the amount of rubbing, as you lose the hands-on time.


During grooming, you conduct a hands-on inspection of your horse's body. Since his skin is his largest organ, and the only one you can inspect in total, use it to determine his overall health. As you groom, you'll learn not only his contours and the cowlicks, but the normal condition of his skin and sensitivity level. You will be able to discover any change quickly.

Look and feel the condition of your horse's body as you curry and brush. If you feel any irregularity with the grooming tool, feel it with your fingertips. You can even use your free hand as a tool, swiping the coat.

Squat down to see what you are brushing. Stay out of kicking range, but visually inspect the belly and legs for cuts, swellings, or insect bites as you brush.

Check the potential problem areas, looking for anything out of the ordinary. These areas include inside the ears, the sheath, under the tail, behind the elbows, and under the fetlocks.

Check the quality of your grooming, too. Rub your fingertips against the hair to confirm that the dirt is gone. Gray lines in the coat, or dirt under your nails, tells you that you're not done yet.

Polish the coat with firm strokes of a rub rag, your softest brush, or a dampened sponge. You'll lay down the coat as you feel for anything unusual you might have missed.


Conditions can warrant using specific skin protection products on the haircoat and hairless skin. You can choose among a wide range of topical treatments.

Apply insect repellent to help keep external parasites from biting. You can spray or wipe on a liquid product to ward off flies and mosquitoes. Other barriers include the fly sheet, fly mask, or fly hood.

You might want to use moisturizing lotions. If he rubs his head, chest, sides, or hindquarters, dry skin could be the problem. Choose a "leave-on" product to soak through hairs to the skin, and apply as often as necessary. For example, in a desert climate you might have to saturate a horse's mane or tailhead daily with a lotion or cream product. This attention soothes the dry, itchy skin, so the horse is less likely to rub out mane or tail hairs.

Be sure to remove sweat after you exercise your horse. Rub off any wet or dried sweat. The salt from sweat can dry out the coat, and make the horse uncomfortable. You might choose to rinse the sweat from the coat, or rub off the sweat. Rub a cloth against the hair to "fluff" the coat, so air can dry the hairs. A plastic curry mitt with a looped texture helps remove sweat. A sweat scraper is always a popular tool to use to remove sweat. Repeat currying and brushing.

Your daily grooming regime requires commitment.

Its rewards are your horse's continued well-being and comfort.


By Fiona Powley
on March 24, 2017


Actually, what that should say is "Let's Refit For 2017"  Right now at The Western Shop its Go Go Go!!  

We have had our new Exhibition Unit delivered to us and after a frenzied weekend of refitting, it's time to reload stock and get ready for the first show. Now reloading the Unit can take the best part of two to three days as it stands.... However, this years curve ball is the fact that the unit has changed.  Meaning, nothing goes were it went before! It's an incredibly fun game and I want it to look it's best for you, our customers. 

So at the moment there is lots of hanging products up, only to move them 5 minutes later!!! Its a bit like the Krypton Factor meets The Crystal Maze. You can visit us at Oakridge Arena mid April for the Sherwood Circuit Easter AQHA Show.

Next will be adding the graphics and our great logo.  Our logo and Strapline of 'The One Stop Western Shop' are now Registered Trademarks to further strengthen our brand. 

See you all soon!!


Let's Go Ballistic!

By Fiona Powley
on February 19, 2017

Let's Go Ballistic!

OK, well lets not! But let's talk about them for a moment.

Have to say that this is my boot of choice for my own horse.  The Professional's Choice Ballistic Boot is both hardwearing and such a great fit.  I have never had one turn around yet!  That nobble at the back really does do its job.  It doesn't matter if I am practicing turns or changing leads, those little devil's don't move, because there is nothing worse than having to worry about those Heel's and Coronet Bands being protected.

There are a couple of points to remember though when choosing a pair of Ballistic Boots.  

Firstly, the only difference between Small and Medium is a half inch around the pastern.. the depth is still the same, so if you are fitting these to a pony then the chances are that they will stand on them.

Secondly, if you fit these loose then they are going to turn! Make sure that the nobble at the back is secure and tighten with the velcro strap.  They are double touch and close, so they won't move. Honest! 

Lastly, well... it's all about the colour, and 2017 see's some very bold funky prints. Love'em or hate 'em they are here to stay and you can go for the matching VenTECH Elite Value 4 Packs or just team them up with a contrasting colour.  The world is your oyster... 

If you like to blend in then the Chocolate Camouflage is the best bet for you. Want to be bold? Then the Color-Block Ballistics will have everyone wondering what colour you put on as each side is different.

..Oh and if you were wondering what I'll (Sorry... Zippy will ) be stepping out in this year, then I have to say that it is the Black Feather Elites & matching Ballistics.. because there is just enough Pink & Purple on there to keep me happy

New Product Introduction

By Fiona Powley
on January 28, 2017

New Product Introduction

The first product that we are launching in 2017 is the ProClip.

This versatile and useful hook system can be attached to walls, hung over doors, hang your coat, your tools anything! ... well the possibilities are endless. Not only that you can mix and match to get the look you want.

We all love colour coding in the tack room to make things easily identifiable and the ProClip is ideal for that purpose.

If that was not enough its hard wearing and durable, no more split paint rusty headstall holders! We all hate those right?

If there is one thing though that The Western Shop Loves.... its the weight, this system is extremely lightweight and is ideal for travel and for fitting out Trailers and Lorries. Trust me it weighs nothing at all.

It's a bit like having Equestrian Lego!!

Want some for your own? Then you will find them here...

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From the Blog

Tribute to Peter Schwenk

Tribute to Peter Schwenk

November 22, 2018

A few short weeks ago western riding lost one of its long supporting members and friends, Peter Schwenk. Pete was...

Read more →

Halter Style - how to pick

Halter Style - how to pick

January 27, 2018

Well, lemme tell ya…Kathy’s regular cut halter has been a standard style for show halters from way back, it has...

Read more →

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