Saddled With Barn Drama? Equestrian Subdivisions Could Be For You

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Looking for more green acres and less barn drama? This home in Bluebonnet Ridge could be just the solution.
Looking for more green acres and less barn drama? This home in Bluebonnet Ridge could be just the solution.

“For better or worse, current boarding barn arrangements are often front-and-center on the list of concerns brought to me by virgin horse property buyers,” says Farm and Ranch columnist Kathryn Roan. “Moving to horse property represents freedom — freedom to feed your horses whatever you’d like, turn them out whenever you’d like, provide as many shavings in their stalls as you want, feed any supplement you want … The list goes on.”

But when choosing to leave “barn drama” behind, sometimes horse owners are worried about the tradeoffs, about being lonely, about having people to ride with.

Could equestrian subdivisions be the answer? See Roan’s latest column on SecondShelters.com.

 

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Joanna England

If Executive Editor Joanna England could house hunt forever, she absolutely would. Instead she covers the North Texas housing market and the economy for CandysDirt.com. While she started out with the Real Estate Center at Texas A&M University, Joanna's work has appeared in The Dallas Morning News as well as several local media outlets. When she's not knitting or hooping, or enjoying White Rock Lake, she's behind the lens of her camera. She lives in East Dallas with her husband, son, and their furry and feathered menagerie.

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