Navajo Nation launches program to manage horse population

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Navajo Nation launches program to manage horse population

Surrendered horses wait in a pen to be processed at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Horses are released in to a holding pen at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Larry Tsosie, right, a district grazing chair person with the Navajo Nation Department of Agriculture, helps organize horse at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Arnoldo Curtis, center, and Larry Tsosie, right, a district grazing chair person with the Navajo Nation Department of Agriculture talk as horses are processed at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Surrendered horses are released into a chute at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.

Navajo Nation launches program to manage horse population

Surrendered horses wait in a pen to be processed at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Horses are released in to a holding pen at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Larry Tsosie, right, a district grazing chair person with the Navajo Nation Department of Agriculture, helps organize horse at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Arnoldo Curtis, center, and Larry Tsosie, right, a district grazing chair person with the Navajo Nation Department of Agriculture talk as horses are processed at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
Surrendered horses are released into a chute at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.

Navajo Nation launches program to manage horse population

Larry Tsosie, right, a district grazing chair person with the Navajo Nation Department of Agriculture, helps organize horse at the auction yard in Naschitti, N.M. The Navajo Nation is offering $50 for each surrendered horse to encourage the removal of unbranded, free-roaming horses from tribal land.
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