Woodedge is one of the premier show grounds in southern New Jersey, and is noted for the superb footing in the show rings.
Woodedge hosts USEF-rated and non-rated competitions throughout the year.
Woodedge also hosts several competitions each year at the Gloucester County Dream Park in Logan Township.
For a Woodedge Horse Show entry form, click on the "Prize List" for the appropriate show below.
Online entry, up-to-date schedules, and entry counts are available at horseshowing.com .
For more information email Woodedge Shows
FILLABLE ENTRY FORMS!!!!
We now have fillable pdf entry form files so you can type the information into a form and then email it to us. For the 2021 unrated shows, please follow these instructions (as always, a separate form will be required for each horse/pony):
2021 SUMMER EVENTS:
2021-22 WINTER EVENTS:
To visit the Dream Park web site, click here .
USHJA Outreach Classes
USHJA membership is not required to participate in an Outreach Competition or any USHJA Outreach class; however, USHJA membership at the $15 Outreach level or higher is required by the first day of a competition for any individual wishing to earn points toward USHJA-sponsored year-end awards in the USHJA Outreach Medal, Hunter Challenge, Jr. Hunter Challenge, TB Hunter Challenge, or TB Jumper Challenge classes.
Horses wishing to earn points in the USHJA Outreach Hunter Challenge, TB Challenge and TB Jumper Challenge classes must be registered with the USHJA.
USHJA Outreach Medal Classes are held only at USHJA Outreach Competitions. Participation is open to all junior or amateur riders who have not qualified for a national medal at the 3'3" level or higher. Medal classes test a rider's ability to navigate a course consisting of a minimum of six obstacles and one change of direction. Classes are offered at a variety of levels ranging from 2' to 3'3".
USHJA Outreach Hunter Challenge classes are held only at USHJA Outreach Competitions. Outreach Hunter classes consist of two phases. Phase I tests a rider's ability to navigate a course consisting of eight obstacles and two changes of directions. Phase II tests a rider's ability to best display his or her horse's talents and style. This phase requires a horse and rider to navigate a course consisting of a minimum of six obstacles and replicate skills required by a rider on a hunt. Classes are offered at a variety of heights ranging from 2' to 3'3".
Junior Hunter Challenge is open to those who have Junior rider status and have never competed in an over-fences class exceeding 3'3" in height. The rider may not compete at the zone or national level in a rated section at a USEF recognized competition after December 1 of the current competition year. Riders may show in as many USHJA Outreach Hunter Challenge classes as they wish; however, only the top three competitions will count toward the Junior Hunter Challenge. Riders must be members of the USHJA at the $15 Outreach level or higher by the first day of competition to accumulate points.
USHJA Outreach Thoroughbred Hunter Challenge classes are held only at USHJA Outreach Competitions. To be judged over a course consisting of a minimum of eight fences and two changes of direction. A minimum of two over fences classes and one under saddle class must be offered. Performance, manners, way of going, suitability and soundness to count. Classes are offered at heights ranging from 2'6" to 3'3". Horses are not required to jog for soundness. There are no cross entry restrictions for the horse and rider at the same competition
USHJA Outreach Thoroughbred Jumper Challenge classes are held only at USHJA Outreach Competitions. A minimum of two classes must be offered. Jumper classes consist of a minimum of eight fences ranging from .85m-1.05m. All exhibitors will compete over the same fence heights, spreads and distances. All courses required a minimum of three obstacles in which the spread exceeds the height by 5cm(2") up to 15cm (6"). No cross entry restrictions for the horse and rider at the same competition.
TAKE2 Second Career Thoroughbred Program
The TAKE2 Second Career Thoroughbred Program Inc. is committed to promoting and developing second careers for racehorses when they have retired from the track. Launched in 2012 by the New York Thoroughbred Horsemen's Association, in collaboration with the New York Racing Association and the New York Thoroughbred Breeders Inc., TAKE2 funds prize money and awards in hunter and jumper classes restricted to Thoroughbreds that are eligible to be registered with The Jockey Club. The program was offered at AA-rated horse shows in New York, New Jersey, and Texas in 2012.
In its second year, it was expanded to include more than 190 horse shows in 10 of the 12 USEF zones across 22 states. TAKE2 classes are now offered at more than 250 horse shows in 23 states.
TAKE2 highlights the success of Thoroughbreds as show horses. The goal is to create a market for retired racehorses, ensuring secure futures beyond the racetrack.
"It is of utmost importance to racing's owners and trainers that our horses have happy and productive lives when they leave the track," NYTHA President Rick Violette Jr. said. "In recent years, it has been harder to find homes for retired racehorses in the sport horse world, because the popularity of Thoroughbreds as hunters and jumpers has been on the decline. We believe TAKE2 is helping to reverse that trend. The program was met with remarkable enthusiasm, and horse shows have been eager to add the TAKE2 classes to their prize lists. It is also encouraging to discover how many riders, from the pony clubbers to Olympic-class horsemen, now look to the Thoroughbred when it's time to shop for their next horse."
TAKE2 is open to all Thoroughbreds verified by The Jockey Club registrations papers or lip tattoo number at time of entry. Raced and unraced Thoroughbreds are eligible for the program. There will be no co-branding or co-sponsorship allowed with any TAKE2 sponsored division or class.
The TAKE2 Hunter Division includes classes over fences, with fences at 3'0″, and an under-saddle class.
The TAKE2 Jumper Division includes Over Fences classes, with fences at 3'3″/1.0 meter.
The Jockey Club Thoroughbred Incentive Program
The Jockey Club created the Thoroughbred Incentive Program (T.I.P.)to encourage the retraining of Thoroughbreds into other disciplines upon completion of careers in racing or breeding. T.I.P. offers sponsorship for Thoroughbred-only classes and divisions, high point Thoroughbred awards at open horse shows and competitions, year end Performance Awards, a Thoroughbred of the Year Award and a Young Rider of the Year Award.
From the first T.I.P. event at Red Hills International Horse Trial in Florida on March 8, 2012 through the end of 2015, there were more than 1,700 horse shows and events with T.I.P. classes or awards held in 44 states and Canadian provinces. More than 17,000 eligible Thoroughbreds participated in these shows and events, competing for thousands of ribbons, hundreds of prizes and thousands of dollars in prize money simply for being a registered Thoroughbred. In 2016, an additional 850 sponsored horse shows will be offering awards for Thoroughbreds in 42 states and Canadian province and in virtually every imaginable discipline.
Thoroughbreds are versatile athletes, which makes them ideally suited for any number of disciplines beyond the racetrack. T.I.P. helps showcase the breed's many talents at all levels of competition and encourages the retraining of Thoroughbreds once they have finished their racing or breeding career.
T.I.P. recognizes and rewards the versatility of the Thoroughbred through sponsorship of Thoroughbred classes and high point awards at sanctioned horse shows and through two annual awards: the T.I.P. Thoroughbred of the Year Award and the T.I.P. Young Rider of the Year Award.
For purposes of eligibility for all T.I.P. classes and awards, a "Thoroughbred" is defined as any horse that has been registered with The Jockey Club or a foreign Thoroughbred stud book approved by The Jockey Club and the International Stud Book Committee.
In order to participate in a T.I.P. class or be eligible for a T.I.P. award, owners and riders must obtain a T.I.P. Number. Riders and owners should provide their T.I.P. Number with their entry AND at the time of their registration to ensure they are included by the show organizers in consideration for the awards. It is the responsibility of the owner/rider to ensure that the horse show knows the horse is eligible for awards.
The Jockey Club T.I.P. High Point Thoroughbred Hunter Award will be given to the Hunter Thoroughbred at the horse show accumulating the most points toward the award in Hunter classes, and the Jockey Club T.I.P. High Point Thoroughbred Jumper Award will be given to the Jumper Thoroughbred at the horse show accumulating the most points toward the award in Jumper classes. A high point ribbon will be provided for each award.