Chad Vogel, a member of the Healing Harvest Forest Foundation, works with his team, Ridge and Tray.
With horse logging, you can profitably work small tracts of forestland, remove logs from hard-to-reach places, and minimize your environmental impact.
Photo by Scott Vlaun
Jason Rutledge, president of the Healing Harvest Forest Foundation, and his team, Wedge and Tong.
Draft horses have been bred for centuries to have short legs and muscular bodies that enable them to pull heavy loads.
Often, horse logging occurs in the winter when a layer of snow on the ground makes skidding logs easier.
By bringing a portable sawmill to the logging site, you can process timber as soon as it’s cut.