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Marissa Raymo will discuss everything about horses, including horse health care tips, training tips, equestrian friendly trails, horse buying info and much more.

Tuesday, May 4, 2010

Raising the Barn

When I first began this horse barn project, I assumed that my most difficult task would be designing the most economical yet practical horse barn I could to reduce my cost and daily labor. I am now finding that is not quite the case.

It seems that each day a new challenge is added to my list. To name a few:
  • Ridiculous township regulations (100 feet from each property line? Really?!)
  • Fill dirt that is mysteriously delivered to the wrong location (must have found a higher bidder)
  • The tree removal specialist that forgets to bring fuel for his tree removal equipment (among many other necessary tools)
  • Stall materials that are shipped just short of a full set
  • And the mysteriously increasing barn costs (along with some funny math on the part of a few salespeople)
 Frustration doesn't even begin to cover it.

Has my unending search for the best possible price finally caught up to me? Must good service and reliability now come at a premium?  Is "barely mediocre" the new service standard?

Dare I pose the question - What more could possibly go wrong?

Cowboy Logic of the Day
"Remember, even a kick in the caboose is a step forward."


Blogger lobo said...

yes for riding horse saddle is needed and saddle should be of very good quality. There are many different brand in the market but i think english saddle is the best saddle, one of my friend also use english saddle he was very impress with the quality of the saddle.

May 6, 2010 at 6:01 AM 

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