Willow Dell Equestrian Center is a premium, full-service equestrian facility located in lovely Senoia, Georgia. Our proximity to Peachtree City, Fayetteville and Newnan makes us a centrally located farm that can meet the needs of all levels of riders.
Our goal is that we are responsive to the individual needs of both the rider and the horse. Our commitment to the horse, industry, and individual client is balanced by a clear understanding that value and quality must also guide our decision making.
Adult rider? We offer a few fun and challenging adult lesson groups that meet in the evenings to accomodate your busy schedule. Lessons
WDEC'S 2012 Show Team rider, Katie, riding her lovely TB gelding, Red Baron
Business hours are from 9:00am- 8:00pm Tuesday-Friday,
Weekends from 9:00a.m.-8:00.pm.
The office is closed on Mondays.
Due to the nature of our sport and schedule we do not rent horses.
We welcome you to come out to the farm and enjoy a lesson on one of our capable school horses.
What exactly does Hunter/Jumper mean?!?
Hunt Seat is a classic form of riding based on the tradition of foxhunting.
Hunt seat competition in North America includes both flat and over fences for show hunters, which judge the horse's movement and form, and equitation classes, which judge the rider's ability both on the flat and over fences. (wikipedia)
Jumper classes are scored objectively, based entirely on a numerical score determined only by whether the horse attempts the obstacle, clears it, and finishes the course in the allotted time. Jumper courses often are colorful, and at times, quite creatively designed. Jumper courses tend to be much more complex and technical than hunter courses, because riders and horses are not being judged on style. Hunters have meticulous turnout and tend toward very quiet, conservative horse tack and rider attire. Hunter bits, bridels, crops, spurs and martingales are tightly regulated. Jumpers, while caring for their horses and grooming them well, are not scored on turnout, are allowed a wider range of equipment, and riders may wear less conservative attire, so long as it stays within the rules. Formal turnout always is preferred; however, a neat rider gives a good impression at shows.