All of this is well and good and even very “romantic.”
If you wish to do (or support) things like this, please knock yourself out as long as you do it in a completely ethical manner (which means, as long as you do it with your own resources–money, land, employees, etc–and do not hold a gun to someone else’s head (or have the government hold their guns to other peoples’ heads on your behalf).
Also, although I have no idea why anyone would want to, but in case you did, you would be free to destroy the land in the process through mis-management of the herd—provided it is YOUR land.
I’m not sure this particular case meets all of those criteria seeing as how Mustang Monument Wild Horse Eco-Resort and Preserve’s founder and CEO is Madeleine Pickens and the 900 plus square miles is likely to be mostly “property” of the Bureau of Land Management and/or other Federal Agencies.
In a land of enormous skies and majestic valleys, Mustang Monument Wild Horse Eco-Resort & Sanctuary is home to over 600 Wild American Mustangs.
Cowboy and family man, Clay Nannini, shares insight into the value of preserving the American Mustang while introducing his children to this icon of American history, and a legacy worth protecting.
If you have problems seeing the video below click HERE.
A Handbook for Ranch Managers. In keeping with the “holistic” idea that the land, the livestock, the people and the money should be viewed as a single integrated whole: Part I deals with the management of the natural resources. Part II covers livestock production and Part III deals with the people and the money. Not only would this book make an excellent basic text for a university program in Ranch Management, no professional ranch manager’s reference bookshelf should be without it. It is a comprehensive reference manual for managing the working ranch. The information in the appendices and extensive bibliography alone is worth the price of the book.
You might be interested in this books supplement: Planned Grazing: A Study Guide and Reference Manual.