$27/lesson: Winter Lesson Sessions Start Nov 25! 1 lesson/week for 13 weeks!

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Want to get outdoors this winter & get exercise riding horses?!

Sign up now for our Winter Beginner Lesson Session -

Classes begin week of November 25th

What better way to get some fresh air and exercise than to learn to ride horses! Join us for 1-hour weekly lessons for 13 weeks.

Classes held November 25th - February 23rd. Pick a weekly lesson time from days & times listed below.

Lessons Days & Times:

Sundays 1:30-2:30pm

Mondays 4:30-5:30pm

Tuesdays 5:30-6:30pm

Wednesdays 6:00-7:00pm

Thursdays 5:30-6:30pm

Fridays 4:30-5:30pm

Saturdays 10:00-11:00am

November 25th - February 23rd (13 weeks)

Lessons are 1 hour and include grooming, tacking, and riding. Students will ride for approx 30 minutes and learn to walk, trot, steer, post, 2-pt & more! Horses & equipment provided.

Classes limited to 3 riders MAX. If classes fill, we may add add'l classes.


$27/class if paid in full

$30/class w/installments

SIGN UP TODAY to secure your spot for your preferred day & time! Call/text (918) 408-6446 or sign-up and pay online via the link below!

*Refer a friend & if he/she sign up for the session, you receive 1 hr private lesson!

Click here to SIGN UP NOW


Riding Tip of the Month

Crops: Their Purpose and the Proper Way to Use Them

Crops are used often in horseback riding. They act as an extension of your arm or leg in order to reinforce your commands. If you’re riding a lazy horse, you may want a crop to help get them moving. Hold the crop in your dominant hand (unless your horse likes to cut corners and veer away from the fence; then you may want to hold it in your inside hand) and gently tap the horse behind your leg. You should only tap a horse with a crop if they have ignored your previous commands. Crops are only used as a last resort if your horse isn’t listening to you, and should never be used to punish or intentionally hurt the horse. If you are whacking your horse and leaving marks on them, you are hitting them too hard. Horses may also associate the overuse of a crop with something they are frightened of. For example, if your horse is afraid to cross a stream, and you are continuously whipping them with a crop, it will probably only make them even more afraid of the stream, and next time, they will be even more reluctant. Crops are a great tool to help make your horse obey you, but should only be used as a reinforcement, not a punishment.