The 2020 Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association Holy Cow Performance Horses Futurity, Cutting Stakes, and Classic/Challenge is set to kick off Oct. 1-10, 2020, at South Point Arena in Las Vegas, NV.
Entries are open for the PCCHA Virtual Flag Cutting. The free event has several classes for riders to choose from, including a bridleless class for trainers.
Tweezin My Brow is right at home in the winner's circle.
Miss Gypsy Jackson is a sweet and talented horse that loves people, but is tenacious in the cutting pen. You'd never guess the Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association Futurity Amateur Champion had such a rough start in life.
A tribute ceremony for the late John Rockey Sr. will be held Wednesday, June 12, during the Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association (PCCHA) Derby. The cutter from Palmdale, California, passed away last week. PCCHA Executive Director Phil Benadum said the ceremony will be held in the arena at the South Point Equestrian Center between the second and […]
At least three major limited-age cuttings plan to offer leveled classes this year. Officials hope testing the leveling system proposed during last year’s National Cutting Horse Association (NCHA) Convention will give insight into how well the class-restructuring system works.
The Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association (PCCHA) recently changed its Cutting Stakes, Stallion Auction and Foal Nomination incentive programs. Officials say the changes are designed to make the programs more affordable, increase participation and boost payouts.
Each year, the Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association (PCCHA) celebrates members who have made lasting contributions to the association and the sport of cutting. This year, it honored new members of its Hall of Fame and Youth Hall of Fame, and presented several special awards.
Students from Santa Barbara County, California, studying veterinary medicine will be able to apply for a new scholarship created to honor Core Balance co-founder and Pacific Coast Cutting Horse Association (PCCHA) Hall of Famer Stephanie Larrabee.
For photographer Midge Ames, it’s always been about the horses.