Please note that in some countries, you must first obtain permission or approval from the authorities before keeping horses. Additionally, in some places, there are strict fire regulations for stables and barns. Therefore, it is necessary to check whether it is necessary to notify the city government or other authorities about.

In summary, we need a protected indoor horse stable, an outdoor horse arena, grazing and/or walking areas, one or two rooms to store and prepare various types of feed, as well as space to store medicine and first aid kits. Of course, a special electric fence is also required to ensure that our horses do not escape.

Regarding the electric fence, we strongly recommend that you do not build it yourself from scratch, as this may endanger the lives of horses. Many suppliers can come to your farm for inspection, consider the number, weight, and type of horses, and give you a fair quote. A professional electric fence will provide horses with an immediate but safe shock, serving as a physical, visual, and psychological barrier. After the first experience, horses are likely to remember and respect the fence. If you advocate rotating grazing, you may also need a portable electric fence.

For the outdoor horse arena, building a simple shelter with a stable roof on three sides is enough. When it rains or is very hot, the outdoor horse arena is where horses stay. The outdoor horse arena is also where horses can find fresh, clean water and hay. On average, each horse needs about 170 square feet (16 square meters) of outdoor horse arena. The indoor horse stable (usually called a horse stall) is where horses rest from 8 pm to 7 am. On average, each horse needs 170 square feet (16 square meters). Sawdust is usually used as bedding for horse stalls. Inside the horse stall, horses must have continuous access to hay and fresh water. Horse stalls must be well-ventilated and kept clean. Horse stalls usually have a main door that opens like a window, so the owner can check the inside without releasing the horse.

Outdoor grazing/walking area: The daily freedom to walk and graze has a significant impact on the health and happiness of horses. If you cannot provide at least 1.5 acres (6,000 square meters) of land per horse, you may want to consider other options such as remote adoption and keeping the horse in a suitable stable at a distance from your home. Care must be taken to remove stones and other foreign objects from the walking area as they can cause harm to the horses. You will need a dry and dark room to store hay, another room to store commercial feed, and a separate room to store medicine, pills, and health aid kits.

Confining horses and designing a horse farm are crucial aspects of horse care and management. The safety and comfort of the horses should be the top priority when planning the layout and design of the farm.

The horse stalls should be designed to allow enough space for each horse to lie down and move around freely. The stalls should be kept clean and dry at all times to prevent the horses from getting sick or injured. The flooring should be made of non-slip material to prevent the horses from slipping and falling.

In addition to stalls, the farm should have a riding arena or a training area where the horses can exercise and train. The arena should be large enough to allow the horses to move around comfortably and should be equipped with proper lighting and footing.

Fencing is another crucial aspect of designing a horse farm. The fencing should be strong enough to contain the horses and prevent them from escaping, but not so high that it prevents the horses from seeing and interacting with their surroundings. The fencing should also be safe, with no sharp edges or protruding objects that could injure the horses.

Overall, designing a horse farm requires careful planning and attention to detail. By providing a safe and comfortable environment for the horses, you can ensure their health and well-being while also enjoying the rewards of owning and caring for these magnificent animals.