FREEDOM FOR WILD HORSES GOLF TOURNAMENT BENEFIT!
WHEN: WEDNESDAY JUNE 5TH, 2013
WHERE: ANGEL PARK GOLF CLUB 100 S. RAMPART BLVD
TIME: 12PM REGISTRATION 1PM SHOTGUN
WHAT: SCRAMBLE PLAY $100 pp or $400 per team - includes lunch banquet!
Call Carol Arieno @ 702-526-6753 now to make sure your name is on the list for play or that your company gets the final, frenzied weeks of marketing.
Have a fantastic fun day on the beautiful Angel Park golf course in Summerlin, partying and playing while helping two great causes! $100 buys in with the chance to win cool prizes and even a new Toyota Tundra truck or a Pebble Beach golf vacation! Entry includes golf cart (per foursome), balls, banquet lunch, free drinks, T-shirt and more!
Donate an item to share your brand and product like these great sponsors!
All Vegas Horses and America's Wild Horse Advocates are two 501c3 charities helping horses in southern Nevada. Donations are tax deductible to the extent allowed by law.
Starting back in 2003, varied groups of horse lovers have met on a regular basis to talk about a concept referred to as Last Chance Park. The plans were made, maps drawn and public meetings were held about three years ago. No one has mentioned it since. Those horse lovers continue longing for local horse trails, dog runs, picnic areas, playgrounds and a natural area where people could trail ride away from street and highway noise, and in a setting that would be kept natural, while also protecting those lands and properties for critters and people. Claire Toomie, one of the original organizers, reminisces about the professional support that has been part of the planning, including riding professionals, the National Park Service, Conservation Study Institute, the Nevada Trails Program, American Hiking Society, Bureau of Land Management, and seemingly endless numbers of local people.
Understanding Thermal Imaging Use in the Performance Horse
For over twenty years as a sports medicine veterinarian, not a day has gone by where I haven't sometimes wished a patient could tell me where they hurt or what they were feeling. However, being a realist, and knowing that I am never going to get that info verbally from my patients, I have looked long and hard for the tools that allow my patients to speak to me in other ways. Ten years ago, an equine surgeon friend showed me just such a tool newly transitioning from the military into the medical market. That tool was thermal or infrared imaging, a diagnostic imaging tool using technology to read reflected heat from a body.