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posted May 16, 2018
Increasing numbers of equestrians on public lands require more awareness of impacts.
published Oct 16, 2007
American Trails Staff
A presentation on remaining safe while performing such tasks as catching, leading, tying, grooming, bridling, and saddling stock.
published Nov 1, 1998
The perception of horse impacts in ecological reserves.
published May 27, 2004
Does equestrian use have an impact on stream and lake water quality?
published Jul 1, 2008
A historical presentation by the USFS at the Southeast Equestrian Trail Conference in 2008.
published Sep 1, 2008
Equestrian trail users are awakening to the fact that we are recreating largely on public lands owned by more than 300 million citizens.
published Sep 1, 2007
American Trails Magazine editor, Stuart Macdonald, reviews Dr. Wood's equestrian trail book.
published Jun 1, 2010
Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources
The Ice Age Trail Triad shows that the federal government, a state agency, and a nonprofit can all work together to accomplish a lot more than they could if they worked on their own.
Partners work to develop volunteers skills to improve heavily-used sections of the Appalachian National Scenic Trail.
published May 21, 2012
Glenn Ryan with USDA Forest Service
The Rocky Mountain Regional Specialty Pack String assists in managing and maintaining wilderness and back country areas using traditional animal packing livestock skills.
Page 3 of 4
Fort Worden State Park, Port Townsend, Washington
Routed and painted wood sign; Arches National Monument, Moab, Utah
Sign helps users find trail beyond point of interest; Arches National Monument, Moab, Utah
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Friends of Florida State Forests
Nordic Manufacturing Ltd.
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