One thing we didn’t know was that many of the 250 sites are really sloped. Our site is extremely downhill. We did run the back wheels up on our horse mats, but even then we are still slightly sloped. There is no way to tell which sites are flat and which are not unless you visit and make notes. Just be prepared to make adjustments. Otherwise, the park is nice. Lots of trees and easy to get through. It is here for one reason…The Horse Park.
The campground is completely booked for a North American Junior and Young Riders Championship which begins on the 15th. We are surrounded by all the “Horsey” people;o))
It was pouring rain when I got to the museum about 10am and met with a couple hundred of my closest friends. Obviously, a rainy day is a good day to see the museum.
The best part of the day was the Plant Tour. Computer programs now perform the detailed specifications of each bat. Yes, computers control the lathes that spin the Ash or Maple wood against the cutting edge turning them into bats. Years ago, the bats were created by Master Wood Craftsmen.