Recipe to make this Reiner.
wanna-be cowboy, mix gently with a trial “spin” on a horse named Frosty at the FRHA show in Jacksonville in 2005.
Let simmer for 4 years. When wanna-be cowboy attends another show and says “Dave look
at the Chaps I want to buy” knead gently with “Ed, the hell with the Chaps you need a horse”!
Put wanna-be cowboy on low heat and mix it with a trip to Texas to see if Boomer and wanna-be
cowboy solidify. Quickly add wife of wanna-be cowboy (She has the heart of Secretariat and loves wanna-be cowboy immensely)
to open purse strings. Purse strings are needed to make this recipe.
cowboy and Boomer solidify to a team, whisk in a trainer that will help the team rise.
the trainer and the team into a saucepan (arena type) and heat until reduced. CAUTION IF YOU DO NOT STIR CONSTANTLY DURING
REDUCTION THE TEAM WILL COLLAPSE. SOMETIMES TRAINER MUST STIR WITH VIGOR!
is reduced to a smooth consistency let set and make the filling. Filling is made by taking the Bubbliest Blonde Woman
you will ever meet, coupling her with anything that has to do with fun, and spreading it generously so that it is catching
(If filling is to rich, and overtaking team, add in one tsp of trainer to condense the effect).
complete the team, liberally apply the other team member profiles on these pages. When spread evenly, it will produce a supportive,
fun, loving and genuine surface.
Once all ingredients are combined, you
get a Reiner. Not all Reiners are the same size, nor do they look the same. Some are more finished then others. Some cook
quicker than others (this is where the good trainer adjusts the flame). But, if you follow this recipe it is a guarantee that
you will be successful Reiner!!
the cook of this recipe: Happily married to Jean Marie. I only hope I can be as supportive to her as she has been to me on
this journey. Father of 5 horses and two dogs.
Lucked into the Moore family. Since
my first reining competition in February of 2010, Dave, Kim and the people I am blessed to have as barn family have helped
me achieve success. My success is not measured by plaques or trophies, but by how I feel after a lesson or an event. I have
yet to miss a lesson or an event. That means I like what I do and I am successful. Thanks to all who have helped me
achieve this dream.