Hello, all! I was against this at first, but sometime in spring 2016, I think, I jumped into the deep end head on! And haven't regretted it one bit! Please add in your pictures, if you have tried this. Here are some pictures of the original track on our farm property. We since bought the land next door and the horses, and their track, were moved out there. This freed up space for my beloved Babydoll Southdown sheep! At first, it was just step-in posts with some tposts for corners and 2 hot wires, top wire cold for added height. Then I added 1/2" white hot tape, because my baby gelding was moving in and he needed to see the fence better. Sticking to the program and not giving into their big puppy-dog eyes, they lost weight and looked great. There was one area that was flat, straight and narrow, which I used for trotting practice. And with the minis racing around us, it was great practice to listen to me and not spook or bolt off with the minis when they rushed us. The horses did an excellent job of cleaning up overgrown fence rows. So good, in fact, that I had to build a new fence to keep my dogs contained! The weeds were blocking the old, failing fencing... Then they all got moved! Flat area by the barn became their new home base. The track went up with the idea to use them to clear fencing again and to beat down a large junk weed area. With the track including this open area, I am easily able to drive down to mow the junk regularly, it will soon be good grass and the track will shrink to make room for it to be hay area. The new land has a pond, it drains through my old land. Hate it. It makes two areas the horses must cross to get home or go out. It has rocks, mud and various depths. Horses hate it when its muddy, but they cross, the minis attempt to simply fly over it...haha! New area is two lines of hot tape and various types of hot fence posts. The track will eventually go completely around the 20 acres. Plenty of hills, one large ditch they will need to learn to jump over, a couple of steep hills, a wooded hill section that they've made paths through and some flat areas to bolt in.