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enter private property without notice to get horses back

This is a discussion on enter private property without notice to get horses back within the Horse Law forums, part of the Horse Resources category
  • Planta churumbeque

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    03-12-2013, 05:37 PM
  #31
Foal
This is them.
     
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    03-12-2013, 05:59 PM
  #32
Green Broke
I'm confused a bit. Are you still going to let him buy your husbands horse. I would pull that deal off the table.
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    03-13-2013, 03:28 PM
  #33
Green Broke
Pictures didn't post. I'm glad you are getting your horses back. Sounds like you are getting things in writing now. I hope everything turns out ok for all involved.
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    03-13-2013, 05:01 PM
  #34
Foal
Quote:
Originally Posted by churumbeque    
I'm confused a bit. Are you still going to let him buy your husbands horse. I would pull that deal off the table.
He is going to start paying for his horse once he gets on his feet. We honestly don't care if he pays or not, as long as the horses are taken care of.
     
    03-14-2013, 02:06 AM
  #35
Green Broke
Are you taking back your two horses ? Or is the friend going to pay you for one horse and just keep the other , but you are taking them both back along with his other horses?
And after all this, the bad care the terrible pen,you are giving your horse to him, and selling your husbands horse?
     
    03-14-2013, 07:20 PM
  #36
Foal
Quote:
Originally Posted by stevenson    
Are you taking back your two horses ? Or is the friend going to pay you for one horse and just keep the other , but you are taking them both back along with his other horses?
And after all this, the bad care the terrible pen,you are giving your horse to him, and selling your husbands horse?
We will be fixing the pasture and the horses will be here in the mean time. We will let him take the horses back but if the pasture ends up in bad condition again, we will take them back. We currently do not have a contract with him, so he technically doesn't have to give us the horses at all.
We are trying to work it in a way that will legally allow us to take the horses back. He is talking now about the horses staying here because he has to many. This is totally fine with us. Right now our only concern is getting all of the horses out of that environment.
The only reason I would let the horses go back is for the same reason I let them go to him in the first place. I know he loves them and would do anything he can for them. He is 41 years old and just got 3 stints put in his heart and lost his job. The horses will be in a better place here. If and when they go back, it will not be until there pastures are lush in grass. We will provide everything he needs for all the horses there until he is on his feet. At that point he will pay us back for my husband's horse but nothing else. If he ever gets in this position again he is to inform us so we can help with the horses. In the contract we will be able to take them back without notice if the pastures are not well kept and the horses provided good hay.
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    03-15-2013, 12:12 AM
  #37
Trained
All started because the county spread johnson grass and it got into your pasture? We bale that as hay down here. In times of droght that's all the cattle and some horses get. Our whole 200 arce hay meadow was mostly johnson grass untill we spent a ton of money and planted coastal on half.
Never had a problem with johnson grass and during a drought it might make up most of our hay crop. We have been selling Johnson grass bermuda mix for 90 a round bale Last year it was 145. All the older mares and geldings eat johson grass hay and keep weight on with very little grain.
Can some one enlighten me about the problem with Johnson grass hay. My pastures are a mix of johnson grass bermuda and prairie grasss. Our livestock do well on it. Shalom
     
    03-15-2013, 11:08 AM
  #38
Trained
Drought may cause livestock to graze toxic plants

Wilted johnson grass produces cyanide. I am surprised that you make hay out of it. I guess text books and reality are not always on the same page.
MsBHavin likes this.
     

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