Let's Do It!
(Make a Reservation)
Ready for a cowboy experience? Then call us at (678) 234-8852 to let us know. There are no set riding schedules, so give us as much warning of your arrival as possible. We need at least 24-hours to find your horse at the rodeo, try to saddle it, and blackmail a volunteer to trail guide. Unless you're extremely good looking, we won't be able to take you for a ride without a reservation.
We're gonna ask for a valid credit card number when you make a reservation. This will secure your ride time and horses. You have the option of paying cash or charging that card when you arrive as scheduled.
If you decide not to show up, we're gonna charge your credit card the full amount of the reservation at the exact time your ride is scheduled to leave the barn. There will be no refunds. We WILL KEEP the full amount of the ride you booked. Now, before you start complainin' about this policy, listen to our reasoning. When you make a reservation, what you are actually doing is reserving a horse. We only have so many horses, so we start declining business from other people at that time. If you don't show up for your ride, someone else could have paid for time in the saddle. Please be considerate and cancel your reservation at least 36 hours in advance or expect to be charged. The horses gotta eat.
There is a strict 220 pound weight limit to protect rider and horse. We might make an exception if you are tall and your weight is proportional to your height, but please talk to us about this before you arrive. If you make a reservation and exceed the weight limit, we will deny you a ride and still charge your credit card.
You must arrive at least 30 minutes before your reserved ride time to complete a mountain of paperwork and listen to Roger flap his jaw. If there's time and you're lucky, we'll also tell you how to stay on the horse through the duration of your ride.
WARNING: "Under Georgia Law, an equine activity sponsor or equine professional is not liable for an injury to, or the death of a participant in equine activities resulting from the inherent risks of equine activities, pursuant to Chapter 12 of Title 4 of the Official Code of Georgia Annotated."
If you promise you have read this entire website and you still have questions, you can try to send an email. But, because Roger is a cowboy and not a computer dude, we can't promise a quick response.