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The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals...
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  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • Travel Scenes from Wyoming through the window of a rented Mazda M5.
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG
  • The Honor Farm, a inmate run and sustained division of the Wyoming Department of Corrections, in Riverton Wyoming. The Farm is home to Horse Hill, a program designed to gentle wild mustangs which are later adopted by the general public. The mustangs are trapped by the Bureau of Land Management and turned over to the farm where selected inmates oversee the training of the horses. The animals go through months of handling which sees them from a wild and untouched mustang through to a gentled, rideable, and responsively trained horse. The training requires the utmost patience and serves to teach the inmates various interpersonal skills as they work with the animals. The vast majority of the inmates in the program come from the State Penitentiary, having succeeded in a behavior-based point system to get to the farm. Once at the farm, the horse program tends to favor inmates who request it; other inmates on the farm are divided throughout 17 other skill-based programs offered at the facility.Portraits of Lead Inmates Leland Yung and John Shuck.  Program Administrators Joe Crofts and Jeff Martin
    WY-HonorFar...JPG


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