Youth Western Saddles

Youth Western Saddles - 73120 - Click to enlarge
Youth Western Saddles - 73120 - Click to enlarge
Youth Western Saddles - 73120
Item# SML-73120
Size:  Matching Breastcollar:  Matching Headstall:  Add Reins:  Add Cinch:  Shipping: 
Availability: Usually ships the next business day
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Youth Western Saddles - 73120
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Youth Western Saddles

  • Billy The Kid Roper
  • TREE: Longhorn Youth Roper, Rawhide covered
  • SEAT: 12" suede
  • RIGGING: Full Double with Stainless dees
  • HORN: Short Post all around
  • CANTLE: 4" Cheyenne roll
  • SKIRTS: Full lined, square
  • STIRRUPS: 2" Bell, hand laced
  • FINISH: Smoothout with Barbed Wire border tooling in Natural finish with polished edges
  • TRIM: Antique Conchos with silver Barbed Wire trim
  • WEIGHT: Approx. 20 lbs.

    We specialize in Billy Cook and Simco Longhorn Saddles. These Billy Cook and Simco products are not imitations, but the real products from Billy Cook and Simco. All products have a 5 Year Guarantee. carries the largest selection of Billy Cook and Simco products online. If you don't see the one your looking for, e-mail us at and we will get it for you.

    Youth Western Saddles

    For those unfamiliar with team-roping, the following is a description taken from the Professional Rodeo Cowboy Association website:

    Team Roping, the only true team event in rodeo, requires close cooperation and timing between two highly skilled ropers a header and a heeler and their horses. The event originated on ranches when cowboys needed to treat or brand large steers and the task proved too difficult for one man.

    The key to success? Hard work and endless practice. Team roping partners must perfect their timing, both as a team and with their respective horses.

    Similar to tie down ropers and steer wrestlers, team ropers start from the boxes on each side of the chute from which the steer enters the arena. The steer gets a head start determined by the length of the arena. One end of the breakaway barrier is attached to the steer and stretched across the open end of the header's box. When the steer reaches his advantage point, the barrier is released, and the header takes off in pursuit, with the heeler trailing slightly further behind. The ropers are assessed a 10-second penalty if the header breaks the barrier before the steer completes his head start. Some rodeos use heeler barriers too.

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