A Special Thanks to our Corporate Supporters

The successful placement of so many horses this year could not have been possible without the support of many people, including many corporate entities.

We would like to thank the following:

  • TV3
  • TV1
  • Bayer NZ Ltd
  • Bomac Laboratories Ltd
  • Aniwell Filta Bac
  • Department of Conservation

The above organisations helped us with television coverage, pour on wormer, oral wormer, transport and advertising subsidies.

They made a great difference to the outcome.

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Revamped Archive of Newsletters and Magazines Up and Running

Our Magazine Archive has been completed revamped and is ready for you to browse.

The Kaimanawa Wild Horse Welfare Trust produced a regular newsletter right from its formation in 2003 through to 2011 and the name change.

This valuable source of information continues today with the Kaimanawa Heritage Horses magazineMembers receive a number of magazine issues throughout the year as part of their membership.

We hope you enjoy the reminiscing and reviewing some of the journey we have shared.

We are getting ready to compile our latest Magazine. With so many of you enjoying your new muster horses, we would love to hear your stories.

Oscar’s Journey [Video]

Here is the latest from Oscar our colt from the 2012 muster. Its his journey from Janine’s to our place.

Enjoy

Kelly

To Be Clear: The Muster is Every Two Years

With the muster coming up, there is more and more in the media about it. If you are not familiar with the history, you could be forgiven for being confused about how often the muster takes place now.

Biennial and biannual are amongst those confusing words in the English language, up there with affect and effect.

I’ll let our trusty Collins dictionary explain:

biannual vs biennial
biannual means twice a year
biennial means every two years

So, to be clear, the Muster happens biennially – every two years.

Continue reading “To Be Clear: The Muster is Every Two Years”

Tiki Tane

Ten days before the Kaimanawa Annual Show I received a phone call to say that Tiki Tane was stuck in a gate and the vet was on her way! It took 40 minutes to release Tane from the gate. During this time he remained calm and totally trusting of those trying to help him.

May this be a reminder to always have bolt cutters on hand when owning horses!

The vet sedated him so she could get a close look at his injuries and decided to  bandage his leg. Tane freaked out about the bandage attached to him and had to be sedated again to have it taken off!

Continue reading “Tiki Tane”

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