Classic Eventing Nation

Time to Get Those Entries in for the 2019 USEA American Eventing Championships!

2018 AEC Jr. Beginner Novice champions Ella Robinson and Fernhill Fearless des Terdrix. Photo by Leslie Wylie.

Opening date for the 2019 USEA American Eventing Championships  is today! Are you qualified but still hemming and hawing about whether to enter the event, to be held Aug. 27-Sept. 1 at the Kentucky Horse Park? I’ve attended the AEC at its past five locations (Illinois, Georgia, Texas, North Carolina, Colorado) in various capacities (rider, friend, coach, press), and I can’t recommend the experience highly enough.

No matter what corner of the Eventing Nation you call home, AEC is a true destination event. You better believe I’m heading to the 16th annual edition, and I don’t want you guys to miss out!

Here are six reasons to just put that entry in already:

  1. You earned it. You worked hard, you qualified (see AEC qualified riders and horses), and now it’s time to go enjoy the victory lap of your successful season. Don’t miss the opportunity to test yourself against horses and riders from around the country for the chance to earn the ultimate title of National Champion.
  2. It’s the feel-good event of the year. The USEA goes above and beyond to make sure competitors and their peeps have a fun, celebratory and memorable experience. Cash and prizes + swag galore + parties every evening = why would you miss this, seriously?
  3. The venue is legend. It’s the Kentucky Horse Park! It’s hallowed ground. For those of us who aren’t four-star riders (*cough* most of us), this is our chance for a moment of glory in Rolex Stadium.Visit the Kentucky Horse Park website here.
  4. Bring the whole family. Lexington is known for its horses, of course, but there’s plenty of draw for your un-horsey kin as well. Send the husband off on a journey down the Kentucky Bourbon Trail, and promise the kids a trip to the Park’s playground or one of its museums after your ride. Lexington is one of the South’s friendliest, cleanest and most colorful cities, with a vibrant downtown as well as outdoorsy activities galore. You can even set up a home-away-from-home in the Horse Park campground — hot tip: There’s a swimming pool! With a little creativity you can convince that fam that this isn’t just an event, it’s a vacation.
  5. It really is more than JUST an event. The AEC is a panoramic view of eventing as it exists here in the U.S. — the pyramid-shaped representation of Beginner Novice to Advanced level riders, the connective tissue that exists between amateurs and pros, the sport’s sweeping geographic scope, and the heroic roles performed by organizers, volunteers and supporters.
  6. It’s an opportunity to give back. Speaking of volunteers, the AEC is in need of some. Can you lend a helping hand? Volunteering is a great way to show your support for the sport you love, and the USEA always treats its volunteers like the superstars that they are. Sign up through the Eventing Volunteers portal to make your hours credible with the USEA Volunteer Incentive Program (VIP). Teamwork makes the dream work!

For more information, visit the AEC website. Ready to enter? Excellent choice. Check out the Omnibus listing here and enter via Xentry here.

Tuesday Video from Kentucky Performance Products: Braiding for Dummies

First time eventers (and those of us who could use a little help in the braiding department): bookmark this page!

Braiding is not easy, despite my years of practice mine never seem to turn out totally right, and I’m left attempting to emulate the top grooms of the world. Olivia Towers takes us through the mechanics of plaiting.


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Three-time Gold for Germany, Britain takes YR Team Title at European Junior/YR Championships

On the Young Riders Individual podium at the 2019 FEI European Eventing Championships for Juniors and Young Riders at Maarsbergen (NED). L to R: Great Britain’s Isabelle Upton (Silver), Germany’s Emma Brüssau (Gold) and Great Britain’s Heidi Coy (Bronze). Photo by FEI/Victor Krijt.

Germany dominated the 2019 FEI Eventing European Championships for Juniors and Young Riders at Maarsbergen in The Netherlands (July 10-14), taking Junior Team and Individual Gold along with the Young Riders Individual title. A total of 22 countries were represented, and Great Britain reigned supreme in the Young Riders team event.

Young Riders

Germany’s Jerome Robine and Guccimo R OLD led the Young Riders leaderboard after dressage with a super score of 22.1 ahead of Morgane Euriat and Baccarat d’Argonne who posted 23.4 for France. But it would be Robine’s teammate, 20-year-old Emma Brüssau, who would rise from third spot after the first phase to the top step of the medal podium when adding nothing to her mark of 25.3 at the end of the tough contest.

Robine disappeared from the reckoning on cross country day when Guccimo fell at fence 15, and when Anais Neumann also took a tumble from Pumeckel E at the same fence German team chances were dashed. In total 56 of the 66 starters ran into problems around the track, with 21 eliminations and two retirements on course. The combination water fence at seven proved particularly influential, and only four horse-and-rider partnerships made it home inside the time.

Euriat picked up just 0.4 time faults so was out in front on the final day, but 12 jumping penalties saw her drop to sixth in the final standings. Lying second overnight after a foot-perfect and on-time cross country run, Brüssau stood firm once again to finish on her dressage mark and claim the coveted Individual title.

“I’m a bit shocked and can’t believe it!, said the psychology student afterwards. However success is nothing new to Brüssau, who has an impressive CV that includes Team Gold and individual fourth at the Junior European Championships at Montelibretti (ITA) in 2016, Junior European Team Gold and Individual Bronze at Millstreet (IRL) in 2017 and Individual Silver in the European Young Riders Championship at Fontainebleau (FRA) last summer — on that occasion also with her 10-year-old Hannoverian mare Dark Desire GS.

Britain’s Isabelle Upton and the 11-year-old gelding Cola claimed the silver. Lying fourth on 25.9 after dressage they completed one of those rare cross county clears to move into third going into the final day, and a foot-perfect run over the colored poles saw them settle into silver medal spot, just 0.6 penalty points behind Brüssau’s gold-medal-winning score. This was a big boost to British team chances, and together with Felicity Collins on RSH Contend OR, Phoebe Locke on Union Fortunus, and Richard Coney on Kananaskis, Upton stood on the top step of the team podium.

Britain also claimed Individual Bronze thanks to an extraordinary performance from Heidi Coy and the nine-year-old Royal Fury who rocketed up from 26th after dressage to fifth with a superb cross country round, and then added nothing more on the final day to complete on a score of 32.6.

The British team score of 111.0 left them just over three penalty points ahead of France in Silver, while The Netherlands claimed Team Bronze on a final tally of 171.1.


It was a runaway win for Germany’s Anna Lena Schaaf and the aptly-named mare, Fairytale, in the Junior Individual Championship. The 17-year-old rider threw down the gauntlet with the leading dressage score of 24.1 and stood firm to add nothing more.

And backed up by an Individual Bronze-medal-winning performance from Ann-Catrin Bierlein with Auf Feht’s Fraeulein Hummel, a ninth-place finish for Calvin Bockmann and Altair de la Cense and 11th spot for Joelle Celina Selenkowitsch with Akeby’s Zum Glueck, Schaaf helped Germany to grasp the golden double in this division. The final German team tally was just 87.0, while Great Britain took Team Silver on a score of 97.2 and France claimed Team Bronze with 99.7.

It was British team member Saffron Osborne who was Schaaf’s closest rival after the first phase having posted a mark of 24.8 with her nine-year-old gelding Lakantus. However a stop at fence seven proved costly, and the addition of 5.6 in the jumping phase saw them eventually line up in 28th place.

Of the 75 starters on cross country day there were 15 eliminations and one retirement, and three more were eliminated in the final jumping phase. A total of 54 completed and once again fence seven was highly influential.

Britain’s Leilia Paske moved up from sixth after dressage to fifth after cross country, and when third-placed French rider Jeanne Cauvel with Iggy Pop was eliminated in the jumping arena and fourth-placed Irish contender Lilly Keogh with Master Tredstep withdrew, then Paske’s clear round with Billy McFee took the silver.

Like her Young Riders Gold-medal-winning compatriot, Schaaf is also an experienced athlete having taken Team and Individual Gold at the European Pony Championships in Aarhus (DEN) in 2016 and Team Bronze at Junior level in Fontainebleau last year. She was delighted with the performance of her home-bred Rheinlander mare who never put a foot wrong all week.

“She was so clever, and she did everything for me!” said the new Junior champion.

View full results here.

This report has been edited from a press release

Re-watch the Young Rider competition in full:

Who Jumped It Best? Huntington Farm H.T. Open Training Edition

Time for another edition of “Who Jumped It Best?” This week we head to Huntington Farm H.T. in South Strafford, Vermont, where 26 horse/rider combinations contested two divisions of Open Training. Joan Davis of Flatlandsfoto was the event photographer and kindly shared these snapshots from the division.

You know what to do, EN! Take a look at the photos and vote in the poll at the bottom of the post for which horse and rider you think present the best overall picture over the jump. View complete results from the event here. Entries for the Huntington Farm August H.T. (August 18) are open through July 30 so get those entries in today!

Shannon Wallman-Hatch and Glidawn Master. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Paige Vezina and Irish Sea. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Jillian Middaugh and Miss Behaved. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Anna Loschiavo and Fernhill Holeshot. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

James Foley and The Black Watch. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Barbara Fitch and Donte. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Madlen Fields and Ballynoe Bruce. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Audrey Bean Bailey and Lycius Lydia. Photo by Joan Davis/Flatlandsfoto.

Honoring the Life of Ashley Stout (2006-2019)

Young riders at Ashley’s barn got back on their horses to take this photo in Ashley’s memory. Photo by Amy Crownover.

The eventing community continues to grieve the loss — and celebrate the life — of Ashley Stout, who died in a cross country schooling accident on Thursday.

“A life so beautifully lived deserves to be beautifully remembered,” the family shared. “Ashley’s passion for riding and for her beloved horse, Grady, drove her young life.”

A number of memorial gestures have been set into motion, each a reflection of the young rider’s own vibrant spirit both in and out of the tack.

Visitation was held on Monday and a funeral service will be held today, Tuesday, July 16, at 11 a.m. at Good Shepherd Catholic Church (867 Grays Woods Boulevard, State College, Pa.). In honor of Ashley, all fellow riders are encouraged to wear formal competition attire, sans helmet, to the service. In the lieu of flowers, the family has requested that memorial donations be made to the Area 2 Young Riders Program in Ashley’s name. Online condolences and signing of the guest book may be entered at Ashley’s full obituary can be viewed here.

The USEA Area II Young Rider program is promoting the use of the hashtag #ride4Ashley, and thousands of photos have been shared on social media in Ashley’s memory. Riders at the upcoming North American Youth Championships at The Event at Rebecca Farm will be wearing lapel ribbons imprinted with #ride4Ashley, and she will be remembered during the Welcome Ceremony.

On behalf of the eventing community, we continue to hold Ashley’s family, friends and connections in our hearts. #ride4Ashley

Image via the Area II Young Riders Facebook page.



Tuesday News & Notes from Legends Horse Feeds

To all the people who moved up a division this weekend… All the time, sweat and tears poured into your prep, all the countless conversations with your trainer and with yourself about being the best you can be, and all the thought you put into your partnership with your horse — we hope it paid off! Congratulations to everyone who achieved a “first” around Eventing Nation.

National Holiday: National Corn Fritters Day

Events Opening This Week: Chattahoochee Hills H.T.Silverwood Farm Fall H.T.Woodland Stallion Station H.T.USEA AEC, $60,000 Adequan Advanced Final, and ATC Finals

Events Closing This Week: Millbrook H.T.Olney Farm H.T.River Glen Summer H.T.Catalpa Corner Charity Horse TrialCobblestone Farms H.T.

Tuesday News: 

The USEA traveled to picturesque Flagstaff, Arizona this weekend to cover long format divisions at Coconino. After all saw said and done, Jennifer Miller, Leslie Villela, and Eileen Morgenthaler, were the big winners. Congratulations! [Miller, Villela, and Morgenthaler Victorious on Final Day of Coconino Hylofit USEA Classic Series Three-Day]

Mules may be officially banned from FEI competition starting next year. While we’re unaware of any mules who have competed Internationally, the Italian national federation is pulling for a tighter definition of “horses” throughout the rules to prevent that would prevent mules from entering an event. [What’s in a name: mules could be out as FEI re-defines ‘horses’]

See cool horse shows. Eat good food. That’s a motto worth living your life by. [Eat Your Way ‘Round Europe’s Major Horse Trials]

Hot on Horse Nation: 7 Reasons Horses Are the Worst

Tuesday Video: 

Monday Video from Total Saddle Fit: Sneak Peak at Pam Ams 2035

Nox, baby Leo, and Silva Martin. Photo via Silva Martin on Facebook.

While there’s some pretty serious business to be done at the Pan American Games this year (little things like, you know, Olympic qualification) the team is still taking some time out to train the next generation. Or maybe it’s the next, next, next generation. Pan Ams 2035: watch out for Nox Martin.

Three-year-old Nox is definitely his father’s son and maybe a bit of an adrenaline junkie in the making (it’s a little hard to catch what he’s saying in the video, but your can definitely make out “RUN!”) Take a look at the most adorable Windurra training session ever:

Posted by Silva Martin on Sunday, July 14, 2019

Andrea’s Return to the Maccabiah Games: Attempting to be a Show Jumper 2.0

Two summers ago, EN readers followed the story of Andrea Glazer, an eventer among Grand Prix show jumpers at the 2017 Maccabiah Games. She catch rode an unfamiliar horse over 1.20-meter (3’9″) and above show jumping courses to help Team USA earn the silver medal, and is now preparing to represent the team once again at the 2019 European Maccabiah Games later this summer in Budapest, Hungary. Once again, Andrea has agreed take us along for the ride. In the first installation of her blog series, she catches us up on what she’s been up to these past couple years. Read more at her blog, Dre the Zookeeper

Andrea with her team at the 2017 Maccabiah Games. Photo courtesy of Andrea Glazer.

Andrea (Dre) is back, and instead of continuously changing my URL to align with the new adventure I’m embarking on, I have decided to keep my “Dre the Zookeeper” name as I feel that no matter what life hits me with, if I survived the crocodile park, I can do anything.

So, my next adventure strays away from the Australian wildlife to a more familiar realm as I prepare for the European Maccabi Games that will be held in Budapest, Hungary in less than two months! The preparation started back in May, and now we are just a couple of weeks out from the competition – time really flies when you’re a slave in New Jersey (to be explained below).

(If you’re just now tuning in without understanding the zookeeper part of it, I lived in Australia for 2 years and in order to extend my visa, I had to be a zookeeper at a crocodile park and it was the most absurd/terrifying/wild/amazing experience of my life. Go check out my blogs if you want a good laugh.)

Most people are curious as to how I actually made the team while I was living abroad. It worked out that when I went back to Kentucky for Thanksgiving this past year, I rode my friend Jessena’s horse in my video submissions, not expecting much to come of it. To my surprise, I made the team! I had to change my plans, meaning that I was to cut my time in Oz short so that I could come home to properly train.

This is me holding a bat named Blackie. Photo courtesy of Andrea Glazer.

And yes, there is a princess parrot on my head. Photo courtesy of Andrea Glazer.

Quick anecdote (read if you’re not in a hurry):

Over the past two years while living in Australia, I did whatever I could do to ride. While zookeeping, I would wake up before my shifts and go ride horses at the rodeo grounds. I did dressage in western saddles and jumped in stock saddles -– it was a little different from the Devoucoux I was used to riding in! I usually rode from 5:30 a.m. until 8 a.m. when it would get so hot I couldn’t stand it anymore.

While in Melbourne, I sometimes would wake up at 4:30am and drive an hour away to ride horses before working from 9-5; I taught the Werribee Pony Club (Go Warriors!) on some of the weekends and was adopted into the amazing Radburn family who let me come stay with them one night a week so I could ride after work, sleepover, and ride early in the morning before heading back to work in the city.

Before I left Australia, the Radburn family invited me to ride their horses at an Australian Show Jumping competition on Chanel Radburn’s horses, Harry and Chili. I slept behind the driver and passenger seat of their float, and we had the best time. Chili and I won the show jumping competition on the last day!

I also competed Chili in the Sporting Horse Australia competition which is similar to mounted games. I went into the first heat of the pole bending where, being the only American to ever compete in this show, had a cheering squad yelling, “KENTUCKY! KENTUCKY!”, and I knew I had to make my hometown proud. Chili was rearing to go (literally) and we flew through the poles and won the heat! I was so excited that I won, all my “fans” cheered, and I yelled and fist-bumped before Chili went from a flat gallop to a sudden halt and bucked me so far, I swear I thought I landed back in Kentucky. I jumped back up, pretending to have stuck the landing and everyone cheered. I don’t know how these crazy situations always tend to happen to me when I have the largest audience, but at least I won the heat!!

So anyways, back to the point of this blog, but I just wanted to give some background to the riding I had been doing since the Maccabi Games in Israel to then walk into Hay Fever Farm as their working student.

I’m currently writing this post on my one day off per week after riding 42 times over the last six days under the coaching of two Olympic Show Jumpers, Neal and = Licha Shapiro. I am so sore I can’t walk properly, but I’m still in high spirits because I’ve learned more in the last week than I could have ever imagined.

The foundation of my beautiful farmer’s tan that I earned after walking 23,166 steps in the hot sun in one day at the horse show. Photo courtesy of Andrea Glazer.

During my first week of slavery being a working student at Hay Fever Farm, I tried so hard to follow their instruction and ride like they wanted me to, that I literally rubbed the skin off my leg until it bled through my brand new “show jumper” jods. If that’s not dedication, I don’t know what is.

If you know me, you know I am a very social, extroverted person who loves making plans and doing things after work. This version of Dre is something I don’t believe anyone has seen before. After working 10-12 hour days, I come home to help Neal and Licha with dinner, I look forward to Jeopardy and Wheel of Fortune every night (who am I?) and then I fall asleep before 9 p.m., every night. Yes, you read that correctly – even Friday and Saturday nights, I am in bed. Granted, Robbinsville, New Jersey isn’t the most “hip” town in the world, but this whole working student life is absolutely exhausting.

This may all sound a bit grim, but honestly I spend my days riding anywhere from five to nine (amazing) horses, all under the tutelage of two of the best show jumpers of all time. Oh, and don’t forget, I’ve been an eventer since the age of 6 (I’m now old and 24), and I’m at a purely show jumping barn – as soon as I saw Licha’s face as I walked in holding my Charles Owen skullcap, I knew I was in for a wild ride.

Photo by Alex Banks photography.

Grassroots, Public Access and a Venue For All: Flying Cross Horse Park

Courtesy of Mary Lowry/FCHP

Flying Cross Farm H.T. in Goshen, Kentucky, is a beloved fixture on the Area VIII eventing calendar. Taking place this year from Sep. 13-15, the USEA recognized horse trial offers Beginner Novice through Prelim divisions with courses that are educational for all levels and offer a great variety of questions. The feeling of the event is friendly and supportive — and now that ambiance is extending outward.

The acquisition some three years ago of an adjacent 40 acres has birthed a new vision, Flying Cross Horse Park (FCHP). The former Thoroughbred facility added acreage to the horse trial’s cross country courses, and more developments are on the horizon for this beautiful swath of land. The park, a 501c3, will include a dog park and an exhibit on Thoroughbred racing in Oldham County with horses on-site; the horses will educate visitors on retired racehorses and second careers.

Flying Cross Farm H.T. organizer Mary Lowry’s enthusiasm is readily apparent. “We want not just to be a horse show facility for all breeds and disciplines but to also offer public access,” said Lowry. “We talk about how we (the horse community) have access; we want the community to have access as well. We want non-equestrians to come pet a horse, watch a horse show, sit on a bench and enjoy the green space!”

A horse jumping out of the once-iconic barn jump at Flying Cross Farm. Photo courtesy of Mary Lowry.

The idea to create FCHP came five years ago when that 40-acre property was for sale. The land was at risk of development before being purchased by Steve Wilson and Laura Lee Brown, who’ve leased it to FCHP in a 100-year lease. Wilson and Brown, with Lowry and another Oldham County resident, Nina Bonnie, were behind the park’s formation.

“It’s been a dream of mine for 30 years,” said Lowry. “I moved to Oldham County 34 years ago from Maryland and was surprised they didn’t have a horse show facility. Most shows were held on private farms where, in Maryland, they had more public space for horse events.”

FCHP is named for Flying Cross Farm as a nod to farm owner Allen Northcutt and everything he’s done for his community. The names refer to the Distinguished Flying Cross Medal Northcutt earned in Vietnam. Northcutt bought Flying Cross Farm in 1989 and is the facility’s third owner since it was built during the 1800s; it’s now a popular eventing venue, has hosted a mini horse trial since 1996 and currently hosts an annual USEA horse trial, four mini-trials and a jumper derby. The farm was put into a conservation easement with the Bluegrass Land Conservancy two years ago and is permanently protected.

Courtesy of Mary Lowry/FCHP.

Underlying our discussion of FCHP’s plans were Lowry’s beliefs in public land access, land conservancy education and community involvement. “The other big piece of this,” said Lowry, “is that Flying Cross Farm is in a conservation easement and land conservation is crucial to the horse community because, no land, no horses. We want to make the public aware of what a conservation easement is, what it means to preserve green space, how important our land — farmland — is and understand that we can’t take the land we have for granted. It’s important to preserve and leave a legacy for our grandkids’ grandkids.”

Lowry elaborated, saying she believes it’s important for the public to understand land conservation because, “I think until land is threatened, we take our green space for granted. We’re very fortunate in Oldham County to have had a number of families step up and do an outstanding job preserving land and farmland, and I think until a piece of land is threatened, especially if it’s in someone’s backyard, we never really think about what it means to lose that land.

“I think we, as a community, need to be proactive and understand that without green space, which is environmentally important, there’s no access to parks and public land. No land, no horses, no farms, no food. I think oftentimes people drive up and down Route 42 in Oldham County and see the beautiful green space and horse farms and don’t realize how hard the community works to preserve that.”

Runners participating in the “Goshen Gallop.” Courtesy of the Flying Cross Farm Facebook Page.

FCHP’s plan is to provide a venue for the grassroots community. “The Kentucky Horse Park is great,” said Lowry, “but for smaller shows and venues, it’s too expensive.” FCHP currently has two 24-stall barns needing renovation, which is part of this year’s plan, along with putting in new fencing and a new water system. Eventual goals include building an indoor arena and several outdoor arenas. The park has a long way to go to meet their goals; this year’s goal is raising $250,000.

Readers can follow the park’s progress on Flying Cross Farm’s Facebook page (an FCHP page is in the works). Community involvement and public access have been core themes since day one. On June 14, FCHP hosted the Goshen Gallop, a 3K Run/Walk. Other fundraisers will be held throughout the year.

Access info about the 2019 Flying Cross Farm H.T. via its USEA listing here. Entries open July 30 and close August 27. View FCF’s complete 2019 calendar of events here.

Weekend Winners: Coconino, Maryland, Champagne Run, Huntington Farm, Genesee Valley Hunt

Every event on the USEA calendar is special in its own way, and I love learning about their histories and hearing stories from events past. A great resource for this is the USEA’s Events A-Z series, which is 90 events strong and counting. I think they’re up to “R” now with still a good chunk left to go, a testament to how active the eventing scene in our country has become.

We love sharing YOUR stories about what makes your favorite events so special here on EN. For instance: Brant Gamma’s photo essay on South Farm H.T. in Middlefield, Ohio, which we shared on EN yesterday. I’ve never had the pleasure of attending that particular event personally, but I felt like I got to experience the venue vicariously through Brant’s words and vibrant images. (View more images from South Farm at Brant’s website here.)

Joan Davis of Flatlandsfoto is another photographer who has been generous in sharing her photos with EN. She’s always quick to send us winner photos or a selection of photos to use in a “Who Jumped It Best?” feature. She’ll often send a note about the event as well; this weekend she was out and about at Huntington Farm H.T. in South Strafford, Vermont, another event with a long-running legacy — the first horse trials on the property took place in 1969! “So cool to have all that history on the property and still be running today!” Joan says. We thank Joan for sharing photos from the event, which you can view below.

An extra special congratulations to our lowest scoring winners in the country this weekend, both of them from Champagne Run H.T. at the Kentucky Horse Park: Sherry Pound with Gestalt, winners of the Senior Beginner Novice Rider-B division, and Erin Buckner with Picassi, winners of the Junior Beginner Novice Rider-B division. Both finished on an impressive penalty score of 21.8.

It was a long way to come, glad we didn’t balls it up. Thanks to Carsten Meyer and Clark Montgomery👍😁

Posted by Sherry Pound on Sunday, July 14, 2019

Your weekend winners:

Huntington Farm H.T. [Final Scores]
OP: Kylie Lyman & Gran Corazon Bf (40.1)
JT: Ayden Schain & Pyxylated Magic (33.1)
OTA: Barbara Fitch & Donte (28.6)
OTB: Paige Vezina & Irish Sea (31.2)
JN: Annabelle Sprague & Meadowlark (29.8)
ONA: Bryn Lauer & Dare to Dream (31.9)
ONB: Katie Murphy & Joshua Tree (26.0)
ONS: Bevin Dugan & North Star (33.7)
JBNA: Benjamin Carlan & Don’s Grey Galvin (32.2)
JBNB: Hannah Williams & Turnup (29.8)
OBNA: Samantha Baer & Aurora Borealis (31.1)
OBNB: Lisa Niccolai & Celtic Kharacter (32.2)
OBNC: Thomas Davis & Boston Bullet (28.6)

Coconino Summer II Classic 3DE & H.T. [Final Scores]
Advanced CT: Katherine Rivera & Royal Lufttanzer (35.4)
Open Intermediate: James Atkinson & Fleur de Lis (37.4)
Preliminary CT: Brittany Flynn & Cabarette Z (34.0)
Open Preliminary-Training: Summer Peterson & Lochlann Fiona (51.9)
Training Open: Taylor Timmerman & Snifters Spirit (27.5)
Training Rider: Angelika Beutel & Alwin (24.1)
Training 3-Day: Jennifer Miller & Bon Bon (30.0)
Novice Junior: Natalie Nabor & Lonely Soldier (27.9)
Novice Rider: Tatiana Larson & Eloquent (25.0)
Open Novice: Angelika Beutel & O’Sullivan (25.0)
Novice 3-Day: Leslie Villela & Diesel (27.4)
Beginner Novice Rider: Heather McWilliams & Southern Soiree (26.3)
Open Beginner Novice: Angela Carmitchel & Dubai Kalei (30.5)
Beginner Novice 3-Day: Eileen Morgenthaler & Chicago GS (23.6)
Open Intro: Max O’Krepki & Hazlewood (31.9)

Maryland Summer II H.T. [Final Scores]
Open Intermediate-A: Sara Kozumplik Murphy & Devil Munchkin (25.9)
Open Intermediate-B: Sharon White & Claus 63 (35.4)
Junior Young Riders Open Preliminary: Sloane Pierpont & Indie (32.2)
Open Preliminary-A: Charlotte Collier & Fidelius 35 (31.3)
Open Preliminary-B: Kurt Martin & D.A. Lifetime (24.5)
Preliminary Rider: Zehra Gundogan & Captivate (28.9)
Junior Open Training: Stephanie Cordell & Codename Toby (29.5)
Modified-A: Julia Luce & A Proper Gentleman (34.5)
Modified-B: Kimmy Cecere & Carrowgar Crannagh Hugo (27.4)
Open Training-A: Stephanie Sills & Mille Neuf Cent (25.7)
Open Training-B: Mia Farley & Northern Victory (27.4)
Open Training-C: Ryan Wood & Ben Nevis (28.3)
Training Rider-A: Julie Miller & Chalie (32.6)
Training Rider-B: Cindi Moravec & Holloway (32.8)
Junior Open Novice-A: Olivia Dutton & Iniesta (33.6)
Junior Open Novice-B: Kate Thresher & Silver Bop (31.2)
Novice Rider-A: Lucia Scarpinato & West Wind Z (31.1)
Novice Rider-B: Sadie Phifer & Gusty Day (26.2)
Open Novice-A: Elizabeth Olmstead & Waterline (26.2)
Open Novice-B: Francesca Broggini & Esuberanza (29.8)
Open Novice-C: Courtney Olmstead & Douce (26.2)
Open Novice-D: Mogie Bearden-Muller & Quebracho Z (24.3)
Beginner Novice Rider-A: Allison Schroeder & Third Time’s A Charm (32.8)
Beginner Novice Rider-B: Sheri Birmingham & Sterling’s Bailero (29.2)
Junior Open Beginner Novice-A: Kelsey Ann Quinn & Sir Winsome (28.3)
Junior Open Beginner Novice-B: Berkley Gardner & Chillie (32.2)
Open Beginner Novice-A: Michele Kuchta & Cadillac Boy (26.4)
Open Beginner Novice-B: Autumn Rae & Che Bella (28.3)
Future Event Horse – Two Year Old: Emeraude Sharer & Ciel d’Emeraude
Future Event Horse – Three Year Old: Caitlin Kuczynski & VH St. Kohltrane
Future Event Horse – Yearling: Ivan Espada & Arden Nike
New Event Horse: Sabrina Morris & Be Audacious
Young Event Horse – Four Year Old: Michael Pendleton & Mystic Fair
Young Event Horse – Five Year Old: Cornelia Dorr & Brush Dance

Champagne Run at the Park H.T. [Final Scores]
Intermediate/Preliminary: Alexandra Knowles & Looks Like Lotte (39.9)
JYO Preliminary: Madeline O’Brien & Casarino (26.5)
Open Preliminary: Rebecca Hoos & Donnerstorm II (31.5)
Preliminary Rider: Maria Moraniec & Ditch (34.8)
Preliminary/Training: Nicole Aden & Illustrator (30.8)
Junior Training Rider: Kate Kirchdorfer & Galway Bay Cooley (29.8)
Open Training: Alexa Ehlers & FE Clear The Calendar (24.2)
Senior Training Rider-A: Seth Cooley & CRMightyAbleZaneGrey (42.6)
Senior Training Rider-B: Nicole Kowalski & BallinAgore Knight (26.4)
Training Horse: Jennifer Coleman & SS Willow (26.1)
Training/Novice: Melanie Helms & R Pair A Dice (32.5)
Junior Novice Rider-A: Grace Fiedler & Fanfare VT (30.2)
Junior Novice Rider-B: Isabel Brunker & Allia (26.2)
Novice Horse-A: Erin Pullen & Koko Chanel (28.1)
Novice Horse-B: Megan Moore & Master Higgins (27.1)
Open Novice: Bonnie Bowman & Steel Driven Dreams (25.0)
Senior Novice Rider-A: Kelly Rover & Fifth Avenue (24.1)
Senior Novice Rider-B: Carla Jimmerson & Valley Creek Carlin LeBeau (23.3)
Junior BG Novice Rider-A: Macie Sykes & Delilah’s Boy (27.5)
Junior BG Novice Rider-B: Erin Buckner & Picassi (21.8)
Junior BG Novice Rider-C: Sally Smedley & Golden Ticket CR (30.8)
Open Beginner Novice-A: Hannah Reeser & Ltl Ireland Summr Soldier (22.0)
Open Beginner Novice-B: Erin Wages & Light the Lights (29.3)
Senior BG Novice Rider-A: Cathrine Wunderlich & Concatulations (28.5)
Senior BG Novice Rider-B: Sherry Pound & Gestalt (21.8)
JR Starter: Hannah Tabor & Tator Chip (30.0)
SR Starter-A: Meriah Senogles & Wallador EVN (30.6)
SR Starter-B: Shannon Reed & Inherbiggirlpants (27.8)

Genesee Valley Hunt H.T. [Final Scores]
Open Modified: Lucien Rouse & Stravinsky (42.7)
Open Training: Daisy Trayford & Milo Diamond (38.1)
Open Novice A: Farley Wagner & In The Groove (32.4)
Open Novice B: Sarah Kirk & Bogart (36.2)
Open Novice C: Lilly Johnsen & Wilson (34.7)
Open BNovice A: Corrinne Lauze & Anam Cara (30.8)
Open BNovice B: Lilli Smith & Wild For Summer (27.0)
Open BNovice C: Bonnie Alves & Escujour RGS (30.3)
Open BNovice D: Anne Eilinger & Bruichladdich (28.8)
Open Intro A: Carol Kozlowski & Kieran (34.8)

Congrats to all. Go Eventing!