Cutting horse videos 2019

Cutting horse videos 2019 DEFAULT

Cutting Horse Futurity

GENERAL RULES & REGULATIONS (applicable to all classes & divisions)

NCHA Rules and Regulations shall apply.

 Special attention is called to the Calgary Stampede General Rules and Conditions.

 

 1.ENTRY NOMINATIONS

Both owner and rider must be NCHA members.  NCHA membership number must be provided on the entry form.  All fees must be made payable in Canadian funds to Calgary Stampede. All entries must be completed online only.  Telephone and faxed entries will not be accepted.  Entries from the USA are encouraged to pay fees by credit card in order to insure the most current exchange rate.  GST will be charged where applicable.  Payment may be made via credit card or by mailing in a cheque.  Entries are not complete until payment has been received in the entries office.

 

2. LATE ENTRIES

NO LATE ENTRIES WILL BE ACCEPTED.

 

3. VERIFICATION OF AGE & OWNERSHIP

All entries must include a copy of the registration certificate of each horse.  On-line entries papers may be supplied in electronic or hard copy format.  If the horse has recently been sold and the breed registry has not been changed to the new owner, a copy of the existing registration certificate must be accompanied by a copy of the bill of sale.  For entry of grade horses, a notarized statement containing the horse’s name, age, gender, colour and sire & damn (if available) must accompany the entry form.


4. ADDING DIVISIONS

A second or third division (open, non-pro or $50,00 amateur) entry may be added by an existing entrant prior to the draw date at no penalty by paying the total fee due for the additional division(s).

 

5.TRANSFERS

A horse may be transferred between divisions (open, non-pro), however, if transferred after the final entry deadline a $ transfer fee will be applied.  Transfer of an entry between classes (i.e. 3 year old entry to a 4 year old entry) may be made provided the transfer entry belongs to the same owner.  Any additional entry fees and a $50 transfer fee must be paid.  All transfers must be made prior to the draw.

 

 

6. SUBSTITUTIONS

After the entry deadline, but prior to the draw, a horse and or rider may be substituted within the class upon payment of $ substitution fee.  After the draw but prior to the start of the event a horse or rider may be substituted within the class if a signed veterinary certificate/doctor certificate is provided stating an entry’s inability to work and a $ substitution fee is paid.  The substituted horse must belong to the same owner and a copy of the registration certificate must be provided.  The substituted horse will work in the original draw position.

 

7. REFUNDS

No refunds shall be given except in the event of the death or disabling injury to a horse or rider.  The owner of said horse may receive a refund provided he/she provides written verification of such from a Calgary Stampede approved Veterinarian.  Any veterinary fees will be the responsibility of the horse owner.  These requirements must be met prior to the competition and will be refunded, minus the cattle and office charges.  Failure to meet the above requirements will result in forfeiture of all entry fees.

 

 

8. GENERAL REGULATIONS

a.    The Open and Non Pro divisions of each event will be entered and run separately.  A horse may be entered in either or both divisions.  Owners may enter as many horses as they choose.  Open and Non-Pro riders may ride as many horses as they desire.  A Non-Pro may enter both divisions, or a Professional may ride the horse in the Open division.  Both owner and rider must be a member of the NCHA.

 

b.  The Non Pro division must be shown by the owner, or a member of the owner’s immediate family as required by NCHA Standing Rule 8.  Non Pro rider must be able to produce a valid NCHA Non Pro membership card on request.

 

c.  Go Round Advancement: Futurity divisions all horses will advance to the 2ndgo round.  Derby and Classic Challenge Open/Non-pro divisions – top 70% of the entries will advance to the 2nd go round. The top 25% in both the Futurity Division and the Derby and Classic Challenge Open/Non-pro Divisions will advance to the Finals with a minimum of 5 to a maximum of 25 plus ties. In determining the number of entries to advance where a fraction results, fractions will be rounded to the hundredth decimal point. The top 3 places in each division will receive go round money. Non Pro 7 Up the top 25% of the 1st go round will advance to the Finals with a minimum of 5 and a maximum of 25 plus ties. Champion and Reserve Champion to be determined based on the scores in the finals in the 7 year old and up Non-Pro class.  

 

d.  The draw will be made on Friday, October 4, , at pm in the entries office.  Draws will be made according to the NCHA rules and will show no favor to any rider who draws consecutively.

 

e.  It is the responsibility of the contestant to be ready to work when his name is called.  No horse/rider combination will be allowed in the working area except at their allotted working time.  This rule is in effect during show horse and at least one hour prior to the start of each performance.

 

f.   Four head of fresh cattle per entry will be used in all finals. Three head of fresh cattle per entry will be used in all go rounds.

 

g.  Where a contestant receives a zero score (disqualified), a contestant will be allowed to retain any earnings to which they may be allowed by their placement.  The failure of a contestant to appear for a performance will result in forfeiture of all earnings for that go round.

 

h.  NCHA rules for judging will be followed.  The ADJUSTED MONITOR SYSTEM (AMS) with 5 NCHA Judges shall be used for judging throughout the competition.

 

i.   NCHA/CCHA dress codes (long sleeve shirt with full collar and cowboy hat) will be enforced for anyone in any part of the show arena.

 

j.   The Calgary Stampede and its Western Performance Horse Committee reserves the right to accept or reject any entry, transfer or substitution for any reason.  The Calgary Stampede and its Western Performance Committee reserves the right to cancel, transfer or reschedule this event without liability and to make any changes deemed necessary.  In the event of cancellation, entry fees paid will be refunded.

 

k. All prize money will be paid in Canadian dollars.  Non-residents of Canada will be subjected to a 15% withholding tax on all prize monies awarded as required by Revenue Canada.

l.    Calgary Stampede and its Western Performance Horse Committee reserve the right to make any changes or alterations to any of the above rules.

 

FUTURITY DIVISION:

1. Entries in any division of the Futurity must not have been shown in any previous cutting competition with the exception of three year old cutting futurities.

 

$50, LIMIT AMATEUR CLASS:

 

1. A $50, Amateur Class will be held within the Non Pro division of the Derby & Classic/Challenge.  A minimum of 6 entries will be required in the class otherwise it will be cancelled and entry fees refunded.

 

2. All entrants must hold an NCHA Amateur card and must not have NCHA earnings in excess of $50, as of January 1,

 

3. The Rider can enter the Non-Pro division for their class and pay the required entry fee as well as an additional $ for the $50, Amateur entry or enter the $50, Amateur only and pay the entry fee of $  Entry fees are due no later than September 17,

 

4. Scores for the $50, Amateur will be taken from the go round scores in the Non-Pro classes.  Amateur entries in the Derby and Classic Challenge Classes will only advance to the 2nd go if they are in the top 70% of the 1st go round for that class.

 

5. $ of the entry fee for the Amateur class will be added back to the purse to be paid out.

 

6. Amateur division Champion and Reserve Champion to be determined based on the aggregate scores of the two go-rounds in the Non-Pro competition.  Trophy buckle will be awarded to the Champion.  In the event of a tie, the money will be divided and the trophy will be awarded to the rider with the highest score in the first go round.

 

7 year old and Up Non-Pro

1. ENTRY NOMINATIONS Rider must hold a current NCHA Non Pro designation and be the owner of the horse.

 

2. Champion and Reserve Champion to be determined based on the scores in the finals in the 7 year old and up Non-Pro class.  Trophy buckles will be awarded to the Champion and Reserve Champion.  In the event of a tie, the money will be divided and the buckle will be awarded to the rider with the highest score in the first go round.  Top 25% will advance to the Finals to a minimum of 5 and a maximum of 25 total finalist entries.

 

3. A minimum of 6 entries will be required in the class otherwise it will be cancelled and entry fees refunded.

 

4. This class is for seven year olds and up of all breeds.

 

GENERAL RULES

HEALTH REGULATIONS

IAFE CODE OF ETHICS

ANIMAL CARE CODES OF PRACTICE

Sours: https://ag.calgarystampede.com/events/cutting-horse-futurity.html

                                          Note to Competitors

 

All people attending the ACHA year end show and the CCHA finals will be required to provide proof of vaccination or a negative Covid test within 72 hours prior to getting out of their vehicle or entering any of the facilities at the Silver Slate Arena. Masks will be mandatory for everyone unless on horse back. Please do not come to the show if you are feeling unwell (vaccinated or not).
 

Trailers and traffic please come in through the west entrance of Silver Slate Arena. Mike Santangelo will be on site checking individuals for vaccine passports or proof of negative test. If he is not available please call him, number will be posted. Do not enter facility unless checked in. 
 

Trailers and traffic please come in through the west entrance of Silver Slate Arena. Mike Santangelo will be on site checking individuals for vaccine passports or proof of negative test. If he is not available please call him, number will be posted. Do not enter facility unless checked in.

 

There will be tests available on site Thursday onwards and will be billed to your practice pen.

 

Never Won A Buckle Winners

Silver Slate Stampede NWB Winner - Brad Karl
Buckle graciously sponsored and presented by Guy Matheson.

Claresholm July Jammin' NWB Winner - Gavin Pellerin
Buckle graciously sponsored and presented by Guy Matheson.

Gary Moore Memorial Claresholm Classic NWB Winner - Jeff Slade
Buckle graciously sponsored and presented by Doug Reinhardt.

Silver Slate August Aged NWB Winner - Jewel Volts
Buckle graciously sponsored by Guy Matheson.

Never Won A Buckle Finals Winner - Brad Karl
Buckle graciously sponsored and presented by Reinhardt Cutting Horses.

ACHA Sponsor Cutting

Colleen - Trans Peace Construction

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Emma - Diamond T Cowhorses

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Kaila Stewart - Sponsorship Cutting Champion

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Colleen - Trans Peace Construction

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Standings including the Canadian Spectacular

Sours: https://www.acha.ca/
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Cutting (sport)

Western-style equestrian competition

Young cutting horse at training clinic

Cutting is a western-styleequestrian competition in which a horse and rider work together before a judge or panel of judges to demonstrate the horse's athleticism and ability to handle cattle. Modern competition utilizes a 2+1&#;2 minute performance, called a "run." Each contestant is assisted by four helpers: two are designated as turnback riders, who help to keep cattle from running off to the back of the arena, the other two are designated as herd holders to keep the cattle bunched together and prevent potential strays from escaping into the work area. Cutting cattle are typically young steers and heifers that customarily range in size from to &#;lb ( to &#;kg). They usually are of Angus or Hereford lineage though may be a mix of crossbredbeef cattle, including Charolais or Brahman lineage.

A contestant is required to make at least two cuts from the herd, one of which must be a cut from deep inside the herd while the other(s) can be peeled from the edges. Once the selected cow has been driven clear of the herd, the contestant commits the horse by dropping the rein hand to feed slack and give the horse its head. At that point, it is almost entirely up to the horse except for allowable leg cues from the rider to prevent the cow from returning to the herd; a job the best horses do with relish, savvy, and style. Judges score a run on a scale from 60 to 80, with 70 being an average score.

Cutting dates back to a time when ranchers in the American West hired cowboys to work herds of cattle out on the open range. Certain horses specialized in sorting and separating individual cattle from the herd when needed.[1] Cutting moved from the open range to modern arena competition, often held indoors. Some sanctioned events at the national and international level offer added million dollar purses.

Cutting horse competition is primarily governed by the rules and regulations established by the National Cutting Horse Association (NCHA) located in Fort Worth, Texas, with affiliates in Australia and Europe. Other events may be governed by different sets of rules, such as those of the American Cutting Horse Association, or limited to a single horse breed and sanctioned by a breed association. The NCHA may approve independent events upon request, provided the classes offered meet the qualifications and adhere to the rules established by the NCHA.

Description[edit]

A cutting horse is said to possess an innate ability to anticipate or read a cow's intended moves; an ability commonly referred to as having cow sense or cow smarts.[2] Competitive cutting horses are well-trained and conditioned athletes with skills honed to constrain the movement of a cow and prevent it from returning to the herd. Such horses are able to stop and turn instantaneously, in sync with a cow's every move. The harder a cow tries to get back the herd, the more instinct, skill and athleticism are required of the horse to stay head to head with the cow, and the higher the competition score. A common analogy is a basketball point guard holding off a defender.[3]American Quarter Horses and other horse breeds with Quarter Horse ancestry, such as American Paint Horses are the most popular choices for the sport, although other breeds with stock horse type are also used, particularly in breed-specific competition.

History[edit]

The sport evolved from tasks performed by horses on cattle ranches in the American West. Ranch horses worked herds of cattle and often had to separate specific individuals from the herd for branding and various treatments such as vaccinating, castrating and deworming. Early cutting competitions were held among local ranchers and cowboys to determine who had the best cutting horse.[4] In , the first cutting horse competition known to be advertised to the public was held in Haskell, Texas.[1] On March 14, , the Old North Side Coliseum, now known as the Cowtown Coliseum in Fort Worth, Texas,[5] hosted the first indoor cutting horse contest which grew into the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show. In , the Fort Worth Stock Show hosted the world's first indoor rodeo, and added a cutting horse exhibition in , held in connection with the rodeo.[1][4] With the growth of cutting horse contests, a group of cutting horse owners decided to establish a universal set of rules and regulations, and founded the National Cutting Horse Association (NCHA) in [4][1]

Competition rules[edit]

The goal of cutting is to separate a cow from its herd and prevent it from returning. A person riding the horse in competition wears western clothing, including a cowboy hat. The horse is ridden with a western-style cutting saddleand a bridle.

The National Cutting Horse Association (NCHA) is the primary organization that governs open cutting competitions, and the organization's rules are generally adopted by other entities that offer cutting at competitions not governed by the NCHA. NCHA events are open to registered and non-registered horses regardless of breed, although Quarter Horses are most common.[6] Breed associations may host competition limited to a single breed.

Turnback riders prevent the cow from running away from the cutting horse

Cutting events consist of individual runs in each class within a respective division. Each contestant is allowed 2½ minutes to show their horse to a panel of judges. A contestant is assisted by four helpers of their choice: two are designated as turnback riders who keep cattle from running off to the back of the arena, and the other two are designated as herd holders to keep the remaining cattle bunched together and prevent potential strays from escaping into the work area. A contestant is required to make at least two cuts from the herd, one of which must be a cut from deep inside the herd; others can be peeled from the edges. Once the cut has been made and the selected animal has been driven clear of the herd, the contestant commits the horse to that cow by dropping the rein hand to the horse's neck which gives the horse its head. At that point it is almost entirely up to the horse to prevent the calf from returning to the herd. Judges will score a run on a scale from 60 to 80, with 70 being an average score.[7][8]:&#;–&#;

A performance is judged on a number of factors, including the overall attitude of the horse (called "courage") as well as its eye appeal, herd work, control of the cow, degree of difficulty, time worked, and working without visible control by the rider. A rider can be disqualified for using illegal equipment, leaving the working area before the time limit is reached, and for inhumane treatment of the horse. A horse and rider team is penalized if forced off a cow, if the horse charges a cow, excessive herdholder help, and judges either add or take away points based on the horse and rider's performance throughout their run.[9]

Variables considered in judging include:

  • confidence when entering the herd with minimal disturbance;
  • making a clean cut by setting up a cow in the middle of the working area;
  • level of skill and the degree of difficulty involved in containing a cow as close to the center of the working area as possible, all on a loose rein without disturbing the herd;
  • the horse's show of courage when handling difficult situations, such as holding a cow that pushes exceptionally hard to return to the herd;
  • overall eye appeal of the work;

Penalties that subtract from a score include:

  • causing noticeable disturbance to the herd upon entering or during the work;
  • failure to make a deep cut;
  • using the back fence to turn a cow;
  • rider quitting a cow while it is facing the horse and still in motion (illegal quit or hot quit);
  • horse independently quitting a cow;
  • allowing a cow to get back to the herd;
  • rider reining, cueing or positioning the horse during a work;

A rider can be disqualified for using illegal equipment, leaving the working area before the time limit is reached, and for inhumane treatment of the horse. A western saddle is required. A breast collar and back cinch are optional. A bridle or hackamore is required. Riders must were western wear, including a hat, though a safety helmet may be substituted. Martingales and tiedowns are prohibited. Splint boots and back or skid boots are recommended for the horse's leg protection during competition. Chaps are not required but are recommended.[10][11]

Competition divisions common in cutting are:

  • Professional: "any person who has trained horses astride in any equine discipline cattle/cow events for direct or indirect remuneration or is a Hall of Fame equine trainer in any discipline shall be considered a professional by [the National Cutting Horse Assocition], with the exception of those who have been granted a change of status."[12]
  • Non-pro: "a person who has not received direct or indirect remuneration to work in any manner in the following activities on the premises of a cutting horse training operation: showing, training or assisting in training a cutting horse or cutting horse rider."[12]
  • Amateur: A rider with lifetime earnings less than $50, in cutting competition. They also cannot work for money at a horse training facility, nor can they be married to a professional trainer.[13]
  • Youth: Riders must be 18 years old or younger to compete as a youth.[13]

Cattle[edit]

See also: Cattle

A variety of breeds of cattle can be used for cutting. Desired traits are to be sensitive and herd bound. When possible, riders will watch other competitors to see how the herd used for a competition reacts. When selecting a cow from the herd, riders may use characteristics or markings to identify an individual animal to select an animal offering the horse its best opportunity for a good run. The cow selected by a rider needs to challenge but not overwhelm the horse.[14]

Competition circuit[edit]

Among the events drawing the most entrants are limited aged events, known as futurities, which offer large purses and added money in classes that offer competitors a chance to win hundreds of thousands of dollars, possibly millions.[15]

Cutting's "Triple Crown" begins with the NCHA Futurity, an event limited to three-year-old horses. Following the Futurity is the NCHA Super Stakes, and the NCHA Derby for four-year-olds, usually held in conjunction with the Summer Spectacular. Five- and six-year-olds compete in the NCHA classic/challenge.[15] There are also NCHA affiliates that host limited aged events that immediately follow the NCHA Futurity, such as the Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association Futurity (PCCHA Futurity) held in Paso Robles, California, and the Augusta Futurity held in Augusta, Georgia. Events open to older, experienced horses offer classes with lifetime earning limits on the rider, including limited amateur and limited nonpro classes.

The NCHA also promotes weekend and circuit cutting events that are hosted by an NCHA affiliate or other entity. In order to be NCHA Open Championship Cutting classes, they must obtain approval from the NCHA, meet all NCHA standing rule requirements, and have an added purse of at least $ per day.[8]:&#;19&#;

Terminology[edit]

  • Area Work-Offs: The original name for the NCHA National Championships.
  • Back fence: An area of the fence behind the cattle. A horse is penalized 3 points each time the cow being worked stops or turns within 3 feet of the back fence.[13]
  • Baldy: a cow with a large white marking or "bonnet" covering the face.[14]
  • Blow up: When a horse or cow panics.
  • Brindle: A cow with a mottled coat color.[14]
  • Cheat: A horse that looks for an easy way out of working correctly.[13]
  • Collected: A horse that is balanced under the rider so that it can quickly respond to the moves of a cow.
  • Commit: Show intention to work a specific cow by looking at it and stepping towards it.
  • Cut for shape: When a rider selects a cow on the edge of the herd rather than riding through the herd and driving a cow out.
  • Deep cut: To select a cow from well within the herd, not from the edge of the herd. Under NCHA rules, the cutter must make at least one deep cut per run.
  • Draw cattle: A horse's ability to make cows look at them and come towards them.
  • Drop on a cow: Crouching posture of the horse when a cow has been cut and separated and the rider drops his rein hand on the horse's neck.
  • Dry work: Basic cutting horse training done without the use of cattle also known as flatwork.
  • Frosted: a cow with white markings on the tips of the ears.[14]
  • Heading a cow: Occurs when a rider places a horse in front of a cow in order to stop the cow or to force it to change directions.
  • Herd holder: One of two riders positioned on each side of the herd to help the cutter make his cut and to keep the herd grouped while the cutter works. They help to control the majority of the cattle so the rider can focus on the single cow they are trying to separate from the herd.
  • Mott: A cow with multiple colors on the face.[14]
  • Sweep: The horse sits back on its rear end and moves its front end, front legs extended, with a cow.[13]

Organizations[edit]

Main article: National Cutting Horse Association

The National Cutting Horse Association governs most cutting horse competition in the United States. They offer affiliate designation to clubs and organizations that meet NCHA affiliate guidelines. In , there were NCHA affiliates worldwide including the US, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Czech Republic, France, Germany, Italy, Netherlands, Sweden, and Switzerland.[16]

NCHA-Australia is one such affiliate with 53 of its own designated affiliates throughout Australia. They host over cutting horse competitions in Brisbane, Melbourne and at Sydney Royals.[17] They also sponsor a 3 yr. old cutting futurity in May or June each year at the Australian Equine and Livestock Events Centre (AELEC), Tamworth, New South Wales.[18]

The American Cutting Horse Association (ACHA) is an independent cutting horse association with its own established rules and regulations. They sponsor an annual aged event championship show in September which includes divisions for 3 yr. old, 4 yr. old, and 5 & 6 yr. old cutting horses. As of year-end , the ACHA was not recognized as an NCHA affiliate,[19] and has four affiliates of its own, including the South West Texas Cutting Horse Association, Belton, Texas, the South Texas Cutting Horse Association, Brenham, Texas, the American Western Sports Cutting Horse Association, Sulpher Springs, Texas, and the American Oklahoma Cutting Horse Association, Corn, Oklahoma.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcd"History". National Cutting Horse Association. Retrieved 19 August
  2. ^Ross Hecox. "6 Keys to Cow Smarts". Horsemanship. Western Horseman. Archived from the original on March 5, Retrieved November 7,
  3. ^Charles McGrath (October 20, ). "An Author Still Writing His Way Through Big Sky Country". Books. International New York Times. Retrieved November 7,
  4. ^ abc"Cutting, Roping, and Combined Training". Agriscience and Natural Resources Education Curriculum. Mississippi State University. Archived from the original on March 5, Retrieved November 7,
  5. ^"The Livestock Exchange Building became known as "The Wall Street of the West"". Fort Worth Stockyards. Fort Worth Stockyards National Historic District. Retrieved November 7,
  6. ^Kirkwood, Bill. "Cutting Basics". AMERICA'S HORSE DAILY. World Press. Retrieved
  7. ^"Cutting: What Is It All About?". National Cutting Horse Association. Archived from the original on December 8, Retrieved December 7,
  8. ^ abNCHA Rule Book(PDF). National Cutting Horse Association. Archived from the original(PDF) on Retrieved
  9. ^" Official Handbook of Rules and Regulations"(PDF). National Cutting Horse Association. Archived from the original(PDF) on Retrieved
  10. ^"NCHA-How to Start". National Cutting Horse Association. Retrieved
  11. ^"NCHA Rulebook "(PDF). National Cutting Horse Association. Retrieved 20 August
  12. ^ ab"NCHA Members FAQ". National Cutting Horse Association. Retrieved
  13. ^ abcde"The Cutter's Glossary". National Cutting Horse Association. Archived from the original on 22 December Retrieved 14 December
  14. ^ abcdeShulte, Barbara. "A Big Part of Riding a Cutting Horse is Cow Identification". BarbaraShulte. Retrieved [permanent dead link]
  15. ^ ab"Limited Aged Events". National Cutting Horse Association. Archived from the original on December 8, Retrieved December 7,
  16. ^"Affiliate Guidelines"(PDF). p.&#;7. Archived from the original(PDF) on January 30, Retrieved February 12,
  17. ^"NCHA-Australia".
  18. ^"36th futurity a smooth ride". Northern Daily Leader. 11 June p.&#;
  19. ^"NCHA Affiliates". Archived from the original on Retrieved

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cutting_(sport)
Special Nu Baby \u0026 Matt Gaines - Cutting World Record!

AQHA World Championship Show

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Farnam AQHA World and Adequan Select World Qualifying

AQHA waives qualifying requirements, with an exception for the open-division roping, for the Farnam AQHA World and Adequan® Select World, due to the impact of the pandemic on qualifying events; t

February 19,  |News and Publications, Leveling program

AQHA Level 1 Classes Remain at their Respective AQHA World Shows in

AQHA Level 1 classes will remain at their respective AQHA world championship shows in , and the Association is in active negotiations to host the Nutrena Level 1 Championships as standalone events

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Sours: https://www.aqha.com/disciplines/showing/shows/championship-shows/world-show

Videos cutting 2019 horse

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2017 Calgary Stampede Cutting Horse Competition Non Pro Champion

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