Monday, April 14, 2008

Help Rescue Group Buy Hay: Grab A Raffle Ticket!

Easter arrivals - Doc and Sundance

"It ain't just hay", is a common expression we frequently use to compare an object of high monetary value to what was, at one time an inexpensive commodity.

As horse lovers and owners know to well, the price of hay has recently risen exponentially. As a result of the high cost of hay, the rescue group, Beauty's Haven Farm and Equine Rescue needs our help to defray the cost of feeding their rescued horses.

Thanks to the Fans of Barbaro, Doc and Sundance were rescued from the auction circuit,(where they languished for awhile, showing signs of obvious neglect)by  Beauty's Haven Farm and Equine rescue where they have been given another chance at life. Doc and Sundance were Easter arrivals to the rescue.

The cost of maintaining  horses is very high. Beauty's Haven Farm and Rescue have given horse lovers a chance to help. They are holding a special raffle with the proceeds earmarked to defray the cost of hay. Each ticket purchased represents one bale of hay for their horses.

The drawing of the raffle will take place on April 26 during Barbaro's Legacy 2008 celebration day.

Each ticket is available for only $15 and offers those who participate the opportunity to win this beautiful prize, valued over $100.00. They are raffling an awesome LUSH “Think Pink” gift box full of natural and handmade goodies (No Animal Testing)



Tickets can be purchased by contacting their Pay Pal or you can  mail your donation to P.O. Box 53, Morriston, FL  32668.  Donations are tax deductible - they are a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization.

Let's help make this event a huge success!

1 comment:

chris said...

A horse rescue agency that operates in North Carolina and two other states has taken in almost double the number of abused and neglected horses it usually accepts each year, and more than half came from North Carolina. Workers with the U.S. Equine Rescue League largely blame the dramatic price increase for hay, which is in short supply across the
drought-parched Southeast.