Bigger Horse Property In Texas | Tacey Lorton

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Bigger Horse Property In Texas | Tacey Lorton – Whether you’ve been actively searching for your dream horse property, or are just in need of some inspiration, this Texas home is just what the doctor ordered! “Situated on 13 acres in the exclusive gated estates w/equestrian facilities, stocked lakes & manicured horseback riding trails.

A gated drive opens to a winding driveway aligned with live oaks & views of private pond, rolling hills, barn & horses. The 7/8.5 home features two staircases, marble floors, soaring ceilings, upstairs kitchen, gameroom, cinema, separate guest quarters, quality finishes throughout. Custom heated pool,outdoor kitchen, hot tub, massive storage shed & fenced. Four car garage with dual- side openings, perfect for a car collection. Only a 40 minute drive from Houston- the ideal country retreat!” Are you ready to see the rest of the stunning estate?

Every horse owner has their perfect horse property in their imagination. The details, of course, will vary from one person to the next. There are different numbers of horses, different activities that are taking place down at your barn, and any number of breeds present. These dreams have one thing in common: You can look out and see your own horse, right there from your house.

Texas has more horses than any other state, and this dream is a popular one. However, if you are searching for your first equestrian property, do you know where to begin? Asking the right questions and doing your research will make your first foray into ownership a smooth and well-prepared ride.

With the advice of the Texas Agricultural Extension and the knowledge of the experts at Chicotsky Real Estate Group at Briggs Freeman Sotheby’s International Realty, here are the best tips to follow when you’re ready to go after the equestrian property you’ve always dreamed about.

Fencing

Horses have different fencing requirements than cattle. Barbed wire, even though it helped fence the Wild West in, is unsuitable for horses. This is a common issue when one is making existing pastures safe.

In Texas, properties are likely to have everything from welded wire to pipe fencing. It’s important to evaluate the condition and type of the fencing along with the property. Depending on the number of horses and the type of pasture, you may want to consider the possibility of cross-fencing larger sections. If so, using temporary electric fencing is an option, and you’ll need to evaluate the soil for suitability. Step-in style posts will need soil that can support them, and can’t be inserted where it’s too rocky.

In general, it’s better to work with the existing fencing than to pay to have it installed. If the property has horse-quality fence in place, find out when it was installed, and check the condition. Always keep the safety of your horses in mind, and make sure that fence is tight and strong, has no damaged areas, and is the correct height to keep horses secure. If there are sections that use T-posts, they should be topped with the soft plastic caps that will prevent injury to a horse that strikes the sharp top of the post.

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