AeroEquine: The next generation of Tack Trunks has landed.

AeroEquine: The next generation of Tack Trunks has landed.

When I first read about AeroEquine’s arrival on the tack trunk scene, I was pretty intrigued. Like many, I’ve had my wooden tack trunk from Phoenix West for over 20 years. It still has my maiden name on it, it is covered in vinyl colors worthy of a 12 year old’s taste and it looks like a 100 lb bottomless box for unorganized equestrian gadgets. Tack trunks have been on the barn aisle scene forever and they haven’t changed at all…until now. AeroEquine has created a line of modern tack trunks that weigh substantially less and are thoughtfully designed for the wannabe organized equestrian.

HG: Can you share more behind the personal story which sparked the idea for AeroEquine. When did you realize you were truly onto something?

GE: My husband, Brian, works with his brother at Edwards Interiors and they manufacture a lot of aircraft parts for Gulfstream. He has access to the latest and greatest substrates available on the market. When he met me, he had absolutely no horse experience, which we all know can be quite a culture shock! I had a hideously beat up/heavy trunk from Phoenix West. One Christmas a few years ago, he re-wrapped the vinyl on it with my farms colors. It worked fabulously (for me a least!) until I became super busy last winter with my two young jumpers hauling to shows almost every week. He of course was assisting me loading and unloading the trailer. One particular show after a few hours of unloading, set up, and schooling, we went out for dinner. He said “You know babe, your trunk is SO ugly and heavy…. what do you think if I just made you a completely new one out of some aircraft material at our shop?” Of course I wasn’t going to turn him down. A few weeks later he came home with a clean-lined tack trunk, that he could easily lift by himself. To be honest the craftsmanship surprised me so much I said you know, I think these things would sell like CRAZY…. I showed a few of my clients here at the farm and they said they wanted to be our first customers. It’s been a whirlwind since then!


HG: AeroEquine trunks weigh only 40lbs, roughly half the weight of traditional wooden trunks, which makes all the difference at the end of a long show week. What are some of the other major differences between AeroEquine’s basicBox and the traditional wooden box that is sitting in front of most stalls today? I personally love the organizational compartments, convenient catch-all mesh pocket, cork board insert, complimentary grooming tote AND bit box…did I miss anything?!

GE: We have now started spraying the interior of the boxes and all of the compartments with a truck Bedliner material. It provides extreme durability (I did prototype testing by beating on it with a hammer!) and easy cleanability! The basicBox also has lockable casters on the bottom. We can custom match most paint colors and it adds a beautiful visual texture to the inside of the box. When you walk down our farms aisle at the show, the basicBoxs have a stunningly simple beauty about them. Clean lines, matte finish, custom logos, and most importantly, every basicBox is crafted by Brian himself (of course after I approve the design and paint colors :)).

HG: So far we have only talked about the basicBox…and there is nothing “basic” about it. However, I am drooling over the techBox. As an equestrian lifestyle blogger and small business owner (Pony Glam), I am always on my phone. I am either taking pictures, emailing orders or doing my social media catchup/homework. In other words, my phone is always dead. The techBox comes with an USB charging port AND bluetooth speakers!! I could simultaneously charge my phone while making Chloe listen to my (amazing) playlists! This is genius! I also saw that there is an ammyBox that is coming soon. Any hints?

GE: I debuted the first techBox at a show in Aiken, South Carolina recently and it was a HIT!!!! Everyone was stopping by to play their favorite song and catch a quick charge. See a snippet from the show below!


The ammyBox was the brainchild of one of my amateur clients at the barn…. we are developing a cooling box that will keep your medications, water, cocktails, you name it, the perfect temp within easy reach! Also, I should mention we are doing  a ponyBox, which will be a smaller size of the basicBox for the pony kids at the barn!

HG: In the future, do you see additional products that you want to add to your line or do you think you will focus solely on the trunks for now?

GE: We have a few new products working their way through our design stage. The wallBox is a wall grooming box that we anticipate will weigh around 10-15lbs, compared to traditional wall boxes at 40lbs!  Also, be on the lookout for AeroEquine’s Wing. It is something everyone needs, but that is all I can say about it right now! 😉 I am also a bit of an equestrian fashion nut so I am hoping to be able to launch my own line of clothing sometime in the future, focusing on streamlined sophisticated style.

HG: Any good tips for running a new equestrian business with a spouse?

GE: You definitely have to have a sense of humor. Starting any business is so tough, and so many fail before you even get a chance to reap the benefits. The most important thing to remember is that you get what you put into it. If you truly believe you have a product that will make a huge impact on an industry, you have to put everything you have into it. And another key word is patience. Coca Cola sold 24 bottles their first year in existence. Our first year has been tough, and we don’t expect it to get much easier in the near future but we are firm believers in what we have to offer, and will do everything we can to make it successful!

Thanks so much Genevieve for giving me the scoop on AeroEquine. Best of luck to you and Brian- you have a truly great product and vision for the future! I can’t wait to hear more about the top-secret Wing! xx, HG

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Ponies = Parker Peacock = Name To Remember

Ponies = Parker Peacock = Name To Remember

Meet Parker Peacock. She’s cute as can be, full of spunk, and can ride a pony like a champ (quite literally). Parker is a mere 9 years young, although she was quick to let me know she is almost 10. She lives in Winston Salem, North Carolina, where she currently has 6 ponies she rides for Peacock Acres, a farm owned and managed by her mother, Ashley. Growing up in an equestrian household means that Parker “has been riding for as long as she can remember”.

HG:  When you are not at a horse show, what is a typical Saturday at Peacock Acres like for you?
PP: I go to the barn early and ride 2-3 ponies. Then I play with my mini ponies and jump them over mini-jumps.

HG: In addition to your minis, you have so many adorable ponies. I hate to have you choose, butttt I am going to anyway. When I say a word, tell me the pony that first pops into your mind.
HG: Sweetest?
PP: Neigh.
HG: Treat monster?
PP: Sailor.
HG: Class clown?
PP: Waylon.
HG: Fancy?
PP: Waylon.

HG: You answered that Waylon is the class clown of the pony barn. Why?
PP: Well, Waylon is the youngest and can often misbehave. He also has the most nicknames, like shrimp and grits, biscuit and cream puff.

HG: What is it like being the daughter of a trainer and the barn owner?
PP: I like it cause I always get to go to the barn.

Parker and Neigh.

HG: Congratulations on recently qualifying and competing in the Small Pony Hunter division at the prestigious Pennsylvania National Horse Show in Harrisburg. What was going through your mind when you entered the indoor arena for the first time?
PP: I was very nervous because it was my first time showing at Indoors and the arena is very overwhelming when you walk in. Neigh (AKA Glenhaven Astoria) was nervous too because it was her first time also so I rubbed her neck right before we walked in.

HG: What was the best part and worst part about Harrisburg?
PP: The best part was how cool it was to do an Indoor horse show. The worst part was how the arena felt really small when I was riding.

HG: Tell us about winning the Sportsmanship Award there? That is quite an honor. Why do you think you won?
PP: I always went into the arena with a smile. Even when the trip wasn’t the best, I always made sure to reward Neigh. Neigh was one of the youngest ponies, and I am only 9, so we were one of the youngest teams. I think the judges liked our positive attitudes, no matter how our trips went.

HG: What are your pony goals for this show season?
PP: My goals are to qualify for both Devon and Harrisburg, again.

HG: What is one thing you want to improve on with your riding?
PP: I need to keep practicing my course jumping. I want to slow it down and make it look as smooth as it can.

HG: Where do you see yourself in 4 years?
PP: I want to be doing 3’6″ hunters and start doing equitation.

HG: Do you have any good luck charms or superstitious things you do or wear at a big show?
PP: My grandmother passed away before Pony Finals 2017. I keep her casino card in my pocket.

HG: What is your must-have rider product and must-have horse product?
PP: Samshield helmet and Pony Glam Hoof Hi-lites.

HG: What do you hope Santa brings you this year?
PP: I want a puppy from Santa! I also want a halter for my mini, new riding gloves and chaps, and a Jott jacket.

Thanks so much for chatting, Parker. Can’t wait to see you shine in the pony ring this year! xoxo

Mini playing at Peacock Acres.


Bethany’s Equestrian Style

Bethany Lee is the founder and voice behind the hit blog, My Equestrian Style. She is in the top running for Style Editor for The Plaid Horse, so please be sure to vote for her if you can! A long time equestrian, Bethany has been riding since she was 5 years old, and currently shows as a professional in the hunter/jumper divisions in Jacksonville, FL. Her favorite thing about the sport is seeing how much a green prospect can change and develop in a short amount of time with consistent riding and proper training.  When asked about her personal goals for the remainder of the year she said she would love to be more consistent about hitting the gym, as she thinks it is the best way to get better at riding outside of being in the saddle. I was so excited to be able to chat with her about her personal style because I love her effortless look and casual vibe, and I think you all will too! Big thanks to Bethany for being Horse Glam’s first quickfire style interview!

Scarf from the Red Scarf Equestrian

HG: Must-have color for Fall?
Bethany: Rust and burgundy.

HG: Ruffles or pin-stripes?
Bethany: Both!

HG: Favorite color of Tailored Sportsman?
Bethany: I love that dark green with the vintage patches (Black Forest, I believe!).

HG: Big Christmas item on the wishlist this year?
Bethany: I got it early— my new CWD saddle 🙂

HG: Go-to hairstyle?
Bethany: I have so much hair and with the heat, I usually throw it in a top knot until it’s under a helmet!

HG: Beauty secret? (Mine is I wash my face every night no matter what!)
Bethany: Kleenex Cleansing Wipes right after I ride.

HG: Sun glasses or hat?
Bethany: Both.. have you seen my ginger skin?

HG: Lipstick or lipgloss?
Bethany: Lipstick.

HG: Black or navy?
Bethany: Black, but that was a really hard decision for me!

HG: Favorite Fall jacket?
Bethany: For fall, I’m more of a vest girl. I have a great Ellany Equestrian puffer vest with my monogram on the back of the neck. Its gorgeous!

HG: Off the shoulder or cut out sleeves?
Bethany: Off the shoulder, always.

Thanks Bethany!! xo Andrea + Chloe




What’s in your Pony’s Pantry?

What’s in your Pony’s Pantry?

Meet 14 year old, equestrian entrepreneur, Gabbi Sousa. She rides ponies by day, and cooks up organic horse treats by night. Just 3 months ago, she launched Pony Pantry, a natural Horse Treat company based in Matthews, North Carolina. Pony Pantry’s inaugural treats are called OatNuts, which are donut-shaped treats made with yummy goodness, and they come in 3 flavors: Carrot, Apple and Peppermint. For those of you technical people out there that don’t trust my palate, Oatnuts are made of rolled and steel cut oats, molasses, whole grain rye flour and other secret, but healthy, ingredients.

Chloe:  So Gabbi, do you need any professional taste testers? I am pretty busy but I can clear my schedule for a longtime friend.
GS: That would be great! We would love to have a horse with your incredible palate try our treats!

Chloe: Offer accepted! I know you have been making horse treats for yourself and your barn friends for a few years. When did you decide to take your treat making to the next level and start Pony Pantry?
GS: I began making horse treats in the local Young Riders 4-H club as a project. I had always loved making horse treats because Bella, my first pony, loves treats. I always gave her some of my home made treats after a ride, and now I do the same with my current pony, Jackson! I wanted to begin my own business to create my very own treats so that Jackson could have an unlimited supply and so I could share with others!

Chloe: Sounds like music to my ears! What has been the hardest part of starting Pony Pantry?

IMG_4167GS: Learning that making treats and actually selling them requires a lot of approvals, legal things, laboratory analysis and other things that my dad was responsible for!

Chloe: Yeah, you should definitely make your dad do all the boring stuff! Tell me more about the monthly subscription service. Could I just slip you this credit card I found in Andrea’s bag and you add my name to the service?
GS: Absolutely! The Monthly Treats Club allows you to receive two tubes of treats each and every month for 1 year. You can cancel at any time!

Chloe: Is there anything you want readers to know about Pony Pantry? Why should they choose your treats over the other options?
GS: Our treats are a simple, nutritious snack with all natural ingredients.  After speaking with many equine veterinarians, they were concerned about the amount of refined sugars people were feeding to horses and ponies. So because of this, we do notdecorate them with sugar or fondant.

Our biggest seller is our Pony Pantry Trainer Treats. These are peppermint-flavored small treats that can be used as part of training for groundwork and bonding exercises, and simple rewards. Also, and why trainers love them, they are a great replacement for that piece of peppermint candy given ringside. Our feeling is that instead of giving them a lump of straight sugar, you can give them something that tastes good and is healthier for them! Finally, another cool thing is that our tubes can fit easily in your grooming box or in side pocket of your ringside backpack or riding backpack!

Thank you so much Gabbi, and dad, Rick, for hanging out and telling everyone more about Pony Pantry! For more information and to purchase your Pony Pantry treats, visit







Chatting with Emily Moffitt

Chatting with Emily Moffitt

At 19, I was going to Dave Matthews Band concerts, thinking I was cool. At 19, Emily Moffitt actually is cool. Emily competes in CSI5* Grand Prix, flying over 5″3′ obstacles, looking fab and representing Great Britain. Her Great Britain teammates include olympic gold medalist (and her trainer), Ben Maher, and Olympic gold medalist, and number 1 ranked rider in the world, Kent Farrington. She currently owns 20 horses, including her first pony (aww), but her main string includes: Galip, Tommy, Maddie, Tipsy, Quinny, Riri, Ziggy, Tink and Love. It makes sense that Emily’s riding goal is pretty straightforward: 2020 Olympics. I mean really, what else is there?

Andrea: If you could run into the barn and give only one of your horses a treat and kiss, which one would it be and why?
Emily: This is a hard question for me because I love all my horses to death. Of course, if one horse is performing better than others I’m a little biased to love them more than the others at that time! My main man has always been Ziggy. He was my first proper horse so he holds a special place in my heart.

Andrea: When trying a potential new horse, what is one thing that is a must-have and what is one thing that is an automatic no?
Emily: When I try horses it’s very important to me that they have a good personality and heart. All of my horses have big personalities and are quite sassy! I always find when a horse has sass and extra personality it has extra fight for you once you have a relationship and connection with them. An absolute no for me would be stopping. I want my horse to try it’s heart out for me. I am “all in”, so I expect my horse to be too. To me, a horse that stops doesn’t love jumping and a horse that loves jumping is a winner.


Andrea: What is a typical day like for you at Poden Farms?
Emily: I don’t get to be at home very often. I’m at shows almost every week, but even when I am home there’s not really a typical day for me. Every day changes. If all the horses are home then I’ll ride 5 a day. Sometimes the horses are at shows so there aren’t many to ride. I always try to jump them when I get a chance since I’m always away.

Andrea: Many of your interviews talk about how great your relationship is with your trainer, Ben Maher. Any tips for riders when searching for a trainer?
Emily: When my family and I were looking into a new trainer I had an option between a few and my parents asked, “If you could have anyone who would it be?” To this day I couldn’t explain why, but I just had a feeling Ben would be the perfect match. We met with him and talked about how it would work and it’s been great ever since! I don’t think it’s very common to have such a good relationship with your trainer, but I also think it’s why I have done so well since. We really help each other out. If he needs horses, I lend him mine. Then when they come back to me they feel even better than before. I would say the most important thing when looking for a trainer is that your personalities don’t clash. Someone could be the best trainer in the world, but that doesn’t mean they will be the best for you. It’s important to go with your gut feeling.

Andrea: I love when you talk about your experience in 2014 at the Chantilly GCT Grand Prix and how it was the defining moment in your decision to do this big time. You mention that your parents were immediately supportive and the next day your father was taking steps to make your dream a reality. Can you share what that was?
Emily: When I told my dad that I wanted to do this as my career he immediately set out to find out what had to be done to make this happen. My dad and I have very all or nothing personalities. Very soon after I had told him this was my dream we had amazing facilities being built on our property. I think if I left things to my dad I would have about 100 horses. My mom is also very supportive but just in a different way. She isn’t as involved with the horses as my dad is, which is nice to have both sides.

Andrea: You say your riding style is bold and that you love the Jump Off. When you are walking the course, what is your Jump Off strategy?
Emily: When I walk the course I try to think of all the possible problems or changes that could occur. Okay, sure you could come up with an exact plan that you need to execute with your horse, but at the end of the day it’s very unlikely everything will go perfectly. Ben and I will always come up with an original plan but before I go into the ring he makes a point to remind me to just ride and have fun. I think I like jump offs so much because I have to trust myself and my riding ability to figure out whatever happens in the ring. Ben and I are probably some of the most competitive people you will meet. We are a little deadly when one of us is in the jump off!

Andrea: Do you ever gallop up to one of those CSI5* fences and think “holy crap, this is huge?” Do you have any fear?
Emily: I have walked the course and thought this is really big or I have been watching and seen people crash repeatedly and think “this must be hard if people are struggling so much.” Usually this makes me ride better. I always do better under pressure. I never feel scared or nervous. I only really get anxious to win or do well. Once I get on my horse everything goes away and I just do what I can to go clear.

Andrea: If you could tell your horse one thing before you enter the show arena, what would it be?
Emily: I actually do tell my horse one thing every time before I go into the ring. Right before we walk in I always give them a pat and say, “Let’s do this.” My horses and I are a team. It’s important to me that they trust me in and out of the ring, so I always say a little something to them before we jump.

Andrea: What is your riding must-have? Something you think everyone should own?
Emily: I definitely HAVE to have my OnTyte magnetic stirrups and boots with me at all times when I’m showing. I have 5 pairs of boots with OnTyte magnets in them just to make sure I’m never without them. I feel so much safer and secure in the saddle than with regular stirrups. It gives me an extra sense of security knowing I won’t lose my stirrup half way around the arena.

Thank you so much, Emily, for chatting with me! Looking forward to chatting again before you leave for 2020 Tokyo!

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Cookies and Cordelia

Cookies and Cordelia

You may know her as the CEO of Charleigh’s Cookies, but I know her as Cordelia. She started Charleigh’s Cookies in 2012 and single-handedly did all the recipe formulating and baking herself.  Things quickly got serious and she moved her operation to larger and larger commercial kitchens and hired additional bakers. Today, Charleigh’s Cookies ships out over 7,500 lbs of cookies a month and has over 300 subscription accounts.

Cordelia has always inspired me as a businesswoman for pretty obvious reasons. The horse treat industry is crowded and it is hard to distinguish yourself from the competition. But her keen business acumen and thoughtful marketing campaigns helped propel Charleigh’s Cookies to one of the premiere organic and handmade equine treat companies.  Many props to her.

Cordelia has also inspired me as person, specifically a single mother. Her daughter, Charleigh, is adorable and a total hoot. I enjoy hearing the funny things she says, especially about ponies and riding. Cordelia got divorced when Charleigh was just 22 months old, and since then it has just been the mother-daughter duo. I can personally attest that life with a baby is about 10 times more difficult than life solo, and I cannot imagine going through it without a wingman (or wingwoman). From the few stories she has shared with me, I know it was hard. I know at times it seemed pretty impossible. And yet somehow she came out on top… with a grounded daughter, a booming business, an extracurricular life filled with show horses (and pony!), and a mega-watt smile. More props.

When I called Cordelia to chat for this 5 question inspirational interview, she was at spin class. SPIN CLASS! I told you she was superwoman. I would rather give up cheese for a month than go to spin class.

Andrea: What would 2017 Cordelia tell 2010 Cordelia?
C: I would tell myself so much! I would tell myself that it’s okay to ask for help. It’s okay not to be perfect. You don’t have to have a spotless home to be an amazing mother. You don’t have to carry the weight of the world on your shoulders alone. It’s okay to leave an unhealthy relationship. Trust your gut. Believe in yourself. You will succeed. The list goes on and on, but at the end of the day, the number one thing I would tell myself is to trust my gut. A mother’s intuition is never off.

Andrea: Speaking of a mother’s intuition, what is your advice for single mom entrepreneurs?
C:    It can often be scary not knowing the steps when stepping out on your own and following your passion. For me it was crucial to find a way to blend my passion for horses with the demands of having a young child. My advice is simple. Read “The Boss of You: Everything A Woman Needs to Know to Start, Run, and Maintain Her Own Business” by Emira Mears. Do the exercises they suggest. Put the answers in a visible place so that you are reminded of your goals and the many reasons you believe in yourself. Always put your child first. Get organized. Write a business plan. Know your budget. Educate yourself on what business classes are offered for free in your local community. Many times the Chamber of Commerce offers free/very affordable classes to new businesses. Take some basic business classes so that you are educated on the basics in accounting and taxes (OR find an accountant you can afford). Educate yourself on your competitors, if any. Once you have a plan and are ready to move forward with branding, interview current and past customers and ask directly what their experience was working with the individual with whom you are considering working with.

Aside from all of the above, spend one hour a day doing something for yourself. A walk in nature, hit the gym, go to a spin class, a manicure/pedicure. Make sure to nourish your soul while building your own business. It can be a lot to take on.

Lastly, hug your child. Read to them. Take them to the park. Nourish that relationship.

Andrea: What book is on your nightstand right now?
C: “The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing”.

Andrea: You mentioned to me that you want to take more vacation time for yourself. If you could spend 7 days anywhere, all expenses paid, where would it be?
C: Turks and Caicos.

Andrea: What are your horse related goals for 2018?
C: I want to show out of the state (California) and jump up to 1.10m. I would love to import a young hunter prospect sometime in the future. 🙂

Thanks Cordelia! xx

For more information about Charleigh’s Cookies, click HERE. To purchase Chloe’s favorite cookie, Southern Swag, click HERE.

The East Coast Equestrian

The East Coast Equestrian

Taylor Stevens isn’t trying to live the horsey dream, as the profile on her popular blog The East Coast Equestrian says. She is living the horsey dream. Over 9,000 followers tune in daily to see how the training with her young, gorgeous and gray, Donovan (aka Donny), is going. Together, they compete in the 3 foot Green Hunters and 18-35 Adult Hunters and have their sights set on 3’6″ Amateur Owners for 2018. Fellow riders and warmblood ooglers love witnessing her trials and tribulations and appreciate her candid posts. Taylor never tries to be someone she is not, and she is quick to find the good in any situation. Her positivity is infectious in a sport where sometimes it seems like your “meh” days can overshadow your “yay” days.

I look forward to chatting with Taylor myself down the road, but for now (okay, after Chloe saw a few drool-worthy Donny pictures) Chloe is taking the lead and interviewing Donny. I wonder if Chloe preps for all of her interviews by printing out Instagram pictures and hanging them in her stall? Hmm… 🙂

Chloe: Hi Donny. I couldn’t help but notice that TECE Instagram account is covered in your pictures. Have you thought about getting just compensation for that?
D: Hey Chloe – yeah, Taylor can be super annoying, she takes my photo nonstop. But she does give me tons of treats afterwards, so I guess that counts for something, right?


Chloe: Yes, treats are LIFE! So, Taylor has mentioned that you were imported from France in 2016.  What is the hardest part about adjusting to American life?
D: Well I was born in the Netherlands, then moved to France as a stud as a 4 year old, and then to the US as a 6 1/2 year old. Trying to keep up with these humans and all of their languages was driving me crazy! I also used to jump really high and really fast. Now Taylor is making me learn how to go straight and keep one pace. It’s kind of boring sometimes, so I like to keep things interesting every now and then if you know what I mean. 😉

Chloe: Followers of TECE can see that you just returned from the Vermont show and will be attending CHJA Finals this weekend. Do you have a pre-show ritual that you enjoy?
D: Good luck bananas, lots of stretching with Taylor and one peppermint before entering the ring. I’ll look for it every time so they better not forget anytime in the near future!

Chloe: Nice! Wait, why don’t I get a pre-entrance peppermint?! Typical!  Is there anything you wish Taylor would work on harder? For example, I wish Andrea would learn to stay out of my way. In fact, she should just start staying home on her lesson days!
D: Sometimes Taylor gets in my way too! All I want to do is GO and she says WOAH – but lately we’re finding a pretty good rhythm. On Tuesdays she takes me out to the fields and lets me chase geese and galloparound so it’s all good I guess.


Chloe: Eww, but what if you step in geese poop?! Do you have a favorite snack? Mine is potato chips. NOM.
D: I tried those for the first time this past weekend! Super crunchy and salty – what’s not to like? I like bananas and the occasional sour patch kid when some of the juniors around the barn sneak them to me.

Chloe: Do you have any pet peeves or things that frighten you? I used to be afraid of cows.
D: I don’t understand ponies. Taylor tries to make me be nice but they really confuse me so sometimes I’m rude. I’m ‘working on it.’ I also don’t like when other horses come at me, mainly when we’re both cantering. I’ll take them on almost every single time if I feel threatened, because who wouldn’t?! Taylor says I’m being dramatic but I’m just showing them who’s boss.

Chloe: What is one product you think every horse should have in his/her grooming tote, even the dreaded ponies?
D: Well… Taylor is always complaining about keeping me looking good, but I’m just all, ‘you gotta let me roll!’ She’s always carrying around a rag and coat spray to keep me shining. I also tried some hoof polish that made me feel pretty baller. 😉

Chloe: I bet you looked really dapper in that hoof dressing! Umm, do you want a girlfriend?
D: Are you on Tinder?

Thank you, Donny, for chatting with me. I knew we would bond over a love for chips and going fast! I really enjoy the videos/pictures of you bucking and hopping in the air, so please keep those coming!

Follow Donny’s journey HERE.