STEP 1: LIMIT results to these categories:
STEP 2: Return ONLY resources from:
Select multiple by holding down [control] or [command]
published Jul 1, 2016
American Council of Snowmobile Assns. (ACSA)
All recreational trail use, whether motorized or nonmotorized, requires active management. Trail management should ensure adherence to private or public land use prescriptions, adequate resource protection, and that appropriate visitor experiences are provided. Trail management policies should be set at the local level to ensure they best fit local circumstances.
published Jul 8, 2009
Equine Land Conservation Resource
In June of 2009 the Equestrian Land Conservation Resource examined three models—New Jersey, Pennsylvania and New Mexico—for equine-based use and enjoyment of state game lands (commonly known as Wildlife Management Areas or WMAs) and formulated general recommendations for horsemen in other states seeking access to the same.
published Aug 1, 2014
The future ability of people to enjoy and keep horses in open spaces will hinge largely on the efforts of today's equestrian users. What is the alternative? Loss of trails for equestrians. Now is the time to get organized!
published Jan 1, 2015
Since land is saved locally, it is vital that horsemen understand the basics of planning and zoning and how this impacts horse keeping, breeding, competing and recreating, as well as equine related businesses in their communities, in order to retain access to horses and enjoy their benefits.
posted Apr 4, 2019
A guide to keeping horses and the equestrian lifestyle.
published Jan 1, 2001
Council of Bay Area Resource Conservation Districts
This guide provides practical management information to San Francisco Bay Area horse owners on what they can do to help protect the environment. Whether a horse owner has one animal or operates a boarding facility, all equestrians play an important role in assuring that our watersheds are healthy and our creeks clean. Because of increasing pressures from human activity, all potential sources of environmental pollution are under critical scrutiny. Pollution can come from either point sources (e.g., a specific manufacturing plant) or nonpoint sources (e.g., livestock throughout a ranch).
published Sep 1, 2007
American Trails Magazine editor, Stuart Macdonald, reviews Dr. Wood's equestrian trail book.
published May 4, 2009
Loomis Basin Horsemen’s Association
Following is basic “Share the trail Etiquette” that can improve the trail experience for all users.
published Dec 1, 2007
Jan Hancock with Hancock Resources LLC,
Federal Highway Administration,
USDA Forest Service
This guidebook provides practical guidelines for developing recreation environments that are sensitive to the needs of riders and their stock.
posted Jan 24, 2018
Anne M. O’Dell
A presentation on consideration for shared-use trails involving equestrians.
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