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☛ PRCA Rodeo News – 8-14-18

PRCA RODEO NEWS

Courtesy of PRCA
Aug. 14, 2018
PRCA Stat of the Week
As of Aug. 13, there have been 501 rodeos during the 2018 season paying out a total of $31,033,828.
1. Hall of Fame clown/bullfighter Henson passes away
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. – ProRodeo Hall of Fame rodeo clown/bullfighter Chuck Henson passed away Aug. 11 in Tucson, Ariz. He was 87.
Henson was inducted into the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs in 1995.
Henson was born with rodeo blood in his veins on Feb. 4, 1931, in Arcadia, Fla., where his parents – Charlie and Margie – were competing at a rodeo. Margie was one of the famous “Riding Greenoughs.”
Henson competed in five events but considered bull riding his forte. In the mid-1950s, he traded his boots and hat for baggy pants and a red wig, and his clown/bullfighter career took off.
Henson made people laugh and saved cowboys from disaster until the 1980s. Henson worked the 1967 and 1971 National Finals Rodeo. He served on the PRCA’s Board of Directors as contract member director from 1974-77. He was PRCA Clown of the Year in 1977.
“The big rodeos were a little bit tougher to work because you were out in the middle of this big arena,” Henson said in a 2009 article in The Ketchpen. “I like the small rodeos, where the crowd was right up next to me and I could play with them. I always like to hear the little kids giggle.”
When Henson hung up his rodeo clothes, he took on Hollywood as a stuntman double.
Of his rodeo career he said, “It made me feel mighty good when some kid who had drawn a bad bull would say, ‘Boy, I’m glad to see you here.'”
Henson compared bullfighting to football.
“You fake a bull quite a bit, use your hands to grab hold or to push off,” Henson said in the March 19, 1980, issue of ProRodeo Sports News. “You just always keep moving. If you are standing still and he hits you, it’s like breaking an egg. If you are moving, he just boosts you along a little faster or tosses you in the air a little. Sometimes a little has become a lot. I’ve been in orbit a couple of times.”
Henson is survived by his wife of 59 years, Nancy; daughters Nancy Jane (Jerry) Dorenkamp and Leigh Ann (Eric) Billingsley; and granddaughters Kaylee and Rayna Billingsley.
A celebration of life will take place at 2 p.m., Aug. 22, at the Tucson (Ariz.) Rodeo Parade Museum, 4823 S. 6th Ave.
2. Cody Devers claims Lovington crown
LOVINGTON, N.M. – Rodeo has its share of up and downs.
Steer wrestler Cody Devers has been a passenger on that roller-coaster ride since the last week of July.
The Alva, Okla., cowboy tore the medial collateral ligament in his right knee at Cheyenne (Wyo.) Frontier Days.
After doctoring out of several rodeos, Devers not only fought through the pain, but also captured the title at the Wrangler ProRodeo Tour Rodeo’s Lea County Fair & PRCA Rodeo, which ended Aug. 11.
Devers won the average with a 7.6-second time on two head.
“This is the first time I have ever won this rodeo,” said Devers, who made his inaugural appearance in Lovington last year and didn’t have much luck. “I’m super excited. This is one of the top wins of my career.”
Devers set the pace for his victory with a solid, 4.0-second run in the first round and then came back with a quick, 3.6-second effort in round two, which tied for first in the round and secured the average.
“It had rained like three inches in 30 minutes right before the rodeo started,” said Devers, who made his runs Aug. 10. “I knew I had a pretty good steer in the first round and I just had to blow the barrier out. Then, to get that 3.6 (in the second round) was so exciting. The rodeo committee worked hard on things (because of the rain) and we were able to still be competitive there.”
For his performance, Devers earned $4,829, which came at a great time. As of Aug. 13, Devers was 32nd in the 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings with $33,041.
“This win was really good for me and a big confidence booster,” Devers said. “I tore my MCL over there at Cheyenne, and I had to doctor release quite a few rodeos. So, to be able to know that I can compete with all these guys feels good. I’ve been taping my knee and putting a brace on it and it is healing. I am feeling better every day.”
During his victory runs, Devers was riding Django, a horse owned by his traveling partner, Blake Mindemann, who also hazed for him.
“Everything came together for me and that horse worked great,” Devers said.
Devers not only won nearly $5,000 toward his spot in the world standings, but also earned first-place points in the Wrangler Tour standings. This is his second Wrangler ProRodeo Tour victory this season, as he also won in Corpus Christi, Texas.
The Wrangler Tour consists of 22 of the PRCA’s biggest rodeos and culminates with the Justin Finale in Puyallup, Wash., Sept. 6-9. The top 24 competitors in the Tour standings in each event will earn a spot at the Justin Finale, as cowboys make a final push toward the all-important Top 15 in the world standings.
“That’s one of my big goals this year,” Devers said. “I should be in the top six in the Wrangler ProRodeo Tour standings after this win. It would be great to get to go up to Puyallup and try to win a chunk of money toward the end of the season.”
Other winners at the $222,817 rodeo were all-around cowboy Marcus Theriot ($6,374 in steer wrestling and team roping); bareback rider Bill Tutor (87 points on Pete Carr Pro Rodeo’s Good Time Charlie); team ropers Marcus Theriot/Cody Doescher (10.5 seconds on two head); saddle bronc rider Taos Muncy (86 points on Pete Carr’s Classic Pro Rodeo’s Drama Queen); tie-down roper Hudson Wallace (17.7 seconds on two head); barrel racer Andrea Busby (17.61 seconds); steer roper Bryce Davis (44.4 seconds on three head) and bull rider J.W. Harris (88 points on Pete Pro Rodeo’s Cat Skat).
3. Hermiston win ‘bigggest’ of Wyatt Covington’s career
HERMISTON, Ore. – In two years on his permit, Wyatt Covington has two PRCA rodeo wins to his name. The second one was a big one and his first solo title.
Covington rode Corey & Lange Rodeo’s Hunky Dorie for 86.5 points and the victory at the Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Farm-City Pro Rodeo in Hermiston, Ore., Aug. 11.
Not a bad place to pull down win No. 2.
“It’s pretty awesome, because that’s a big rodeo up here in the Northwest,” said Covington, 19.
Winning in the Northwest means a little extra for Covington, who lives in Omak, Wash.
Covington took a month off this summer to recover from a groin injury. His second rodeo since the injury turned out to be Hermiston.
“It means a lot,” said Covington, who took home $5,161. “It being that big of a rodeo gets my name out there more and gets me recognized a little more. I know I’ve got the talent, it’s just when I put it all together and do it right, everything felt perfect for me. It’s just a matter of being consistent with it.”
Covington sounds like he has a plan for his rodeo future.
“I figured why not go another year, use up my permit, give me a little time to mature,” Covington said. “Hopefully next year will be my rookie year and I’ll try and win Rookie of the Year and make the NFR. That’s the plan.”
With the win, Covington is inside the Top 50 in the Wrangler Tour Standings. The top 24 cowboys in each event at the conclusion of the 22 Tour rodeos qualify for the Justin Finale in Puyallup, Wash., Sept. 6-9.
Covington has tried to go as much as possible this season. Injuries have limited his rodeo count.
“I worked on a ranch in the fall and winter,” he said. “But come the new year, I started rodeoing. I’ve been going to quite a few. I also had to turn out of a few due to doctor’s releases, so not as many as I’d like to get to.”
Covington’s first win was a co-championship with Jordan Spears at the Sisters (Ore.) Rodeo Xtreme Bulls Division 2, June 6.
“This is by far the biggest rodeo I’ve ever won,” Covington said about Hermiston. “I’m pretty excited about it.”
With a little momentum, Covington will be staying busy. In the next several days he’ll be in Lynden, Wash.; Canby, Ore.; Moses Lake, Wash., and Caldwell, Idaho.
“I’ve got a busy week ahead of me,” he said.
Other winners at the $194,619 rodeo were all-around cowboy Steven Dent ($6,144 in bareback riding and saddle bronc riding); bareback rider Orin Larsen (88.5 points on Calgary Stampede’s Special Delivery); steer wrestler Blake Knowles (7.4 seconds on two head); team ropers Lane Ivy/Blaine Vick (9.1 seconds on two head); saddle bronc rider Chase Brooks (87.5 points on Calgary Stampede’s Yesterdays Delivery); tie-down roper Cimarron Boardman (17.8 seconds on two head); and barrel racer Jennifer Barrett (16.83 seconds).
4. Tim Pharr wins Sikeston rodeo for second time
SIKESTON, Mo. – Summer was not an easy road for tie-down roper Tim Pharr. And maybe the horrible steak he had in Spanish Fork, Utah, on his 40th birthday July 20 was the capper of a terrible stretch.
But all that bad luck flew out the window when Pharr wrapped up his second career win at the Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Sikeston (Mo.) Jaycee Bootheel Rodeo, Aug. 11.
Pharr took second place in the first round in 8.6 seconds before winning the average in 17.7 seconds on two head. He took home $3,875.
“There’s never a bad time for a win, and none is really more special than the next,” said Pharr, who also won Sikeston in 2001.
In Spanish Fork, Pharr had a steak that was so bad (it tasted like “shoe leather,” he said) he had to send it back. Between June 20 and July 25, Pharr ran 22 calves without placing. He placed in Deadwood, S.D., then went six more calves without placing. Then came Sikeston.
“It was the worst summer on record,” Pharr said. “The longest streak I’ve ever been on – twenty-two calves in a row with no money. Then I placed in Deadwood, then I went another six calves with no money. Then, BAM, I win Sikeston. Long overdue.”
The reason for the streak was easy to explain.
“Just bad luck,” he said. “Some of the craziest things I’ve ever had happen in my career.”
Turning a streak like that around isn’t easy.
“When you go that long, there’s no other way to say it than it’s extremely stressful,” Pharr said. “You read books, read the Bible, you try to put things in perspective and know it will turn around eventually. You’ve got to know that when you show up, you’ve got to get your head right and make sure you do the basics because it can turn and go the other way just as fast as it can go south.”
Pharr was riding Zanna, his 9-year-old mare that he raised, when he won Sikeston.
“Honest to God, I’ve trained a whole bunch and this is the best one I’ve ever been across,” Pharr said. “She stands in the box great. She runs harder than any horse I’ve been on. She stops and backs up better than any horse I’ve been on, which is really her signature – her stop and backup.”
Normally, Pharr calls it a season after Cheyenne (Wyo.) Frontier Days. He heads back to Resaca, Ga., to help his wife, Shae, get their sons Conner, 8, and Sterling, 5, ready for school. But this year he stopped at Sikeston since it’s relatively close to home.
It proved to be a wise decision.
“Every one of them (wins) is extremely fulfilling, and to have one at Sikeston, it’s a Tour rodeo and a big stop,” said Pharr, who has won more than $20,000 on the season. “It seems to be a little more special than most because it’s one of the top 20 rodeos of the year.”
The win placed Pharr into the Tour standings. The top 24 cowboys in each event in the Wrangler Tour will advance to the Justin Finale in Puyallup, Wash., Sept. 6-9.
Pharr will add a few circuit rodeos to close out the 2018 season.
“It wouldn’t hurt my feelings to get a few more circuit rodeos in and solidify the circuit finals for me,” said Pharr, who raises and trains horses, in addition to being a farrier and working on the family ranch. “Basically, I’m going to stay right here and be a circuit cowboy.”
Other winners at the $169,021 rodeo were all-around cowboy Paul David Tierney ($5,845 in tie-down roping and team roping); bareback rider Tim O’Connell (89 points on Rafter H Rodeo Livestock’s Pony Soldier); steer wrestlers Tanner Brunner and Dru Melvin (9.3 seconds on two head each); team ropers Paul David Tierney/Tanner Braden (9.5 seconds on two head); saddle bronc rider J.J. Elshere (85 points on Pickett Rodeo’s Real Fancy); barrel racer Kylie Weast (16.32 seconds) and bull rider John Mincey (89 points on Rafter H Rodeo Livestock’s No. 3109).
5. What to Watch For
ProRodeo TV
Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Caldwell (Idaho) Night Rodeo, Aug. 17-18, 8 p.m. (MT)
ProRodeo Live with Steve Kenyon
Division 2 Xtreme Bulls in Gooding, Idaho, 8 p.m. (MT)
Gooding (Idaho) Pro Rodeo, Aug. 16-18, 8 p.m. (MT)
5. News & Notes from the rodeo trail
The second annual Sowing Good Deeds Initiative is underway and open to all PRCA-sanctioned rodeo committees. One PRCA rodeo committee will be chosen to win a Massey Ferguson® tractor valued at $35,000for the good work they do. Congratulations to the inaugural AGCO/PRCA Sowing Good Deeds award winner, Clovis (Calif.) Rodeo.Enter today, and your rodeo committee could be the winner of a Massey Ferguson tractor in 2018.As a proud sponsor of the PRCA, AGCO® Corporation through its brands Hesston® and Massey Ferguson, recognize that PRCA-sanctioned rodeos contribute significant support for local, regional and national charities and organizations. These charitable efforts by rodeo committees are making a positive impact on members of the various communities. Hesston and Massey Ferguson, through its Sowing Good Deeds initiative, want to raise awareness of these many local efforts and reward one PRCA committee each year whose impact goes above and beyond.For more information or to apply please visit www.hesston.com/sowinggooddeeds
That Famous Preston (Idaho) Night Rodeo is a marquee event each July – the latest one was July 26-28 – in the small, southeast Idaho town with a population of 5,000. This year, the rodeo is drawing on its supporters to help fund its next step: a new arena with more capacity, more comfortable seats, and more ADA-compliant seating so every fan can have a place at next year’s event. Through crowd-sourcing and support from local businesses, the rodeo is on its way to its $1.4 million goal. In a town like Preston, the arena serves as the heart of the community, and local rodeo fans are showing just how much this event means to them. To donate, visit www.prestonrodeo.com/donate.html
The Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Caldwell (Idaho) Night Rodeo takes place Aug. 14-18. During the rodeo there will be some special nights – “Man Up Crusade” Family Night is Aug. 15, wear purple and take a stand against domestic violence.”Power of Pink” Night is Aug. 16, wear pink and support breast cancer awareness. A portion of the proceeds from the night will benefit the Power of Pink Program with Saint Alphonsus Medical Center and West Valley Medical Center to provide free mammogram screenings for women who are uninsured, underinsured or underserved in the Treasure Valley; and “Patriot Night” is Aug. 17. Wear your red, white and blue and salute the military and their families. A portion of the proceeds go toward CNR’s Military Relief Fund, which supports the needs of wounded or fallen service members/veterans and their families in the Treasure Valley.
The next PRCA Rodeo Camp will be Sept. 1 in Palestine, Ill. The camp will run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (CT). Registration is required at www.prorodeo.com/prorodeo/rodeo/youth-rodeo.
6. Next Up
Aug. 13           Dacotah Stampede Rodeo, Aberdeen, S.D., begins
Aug. 14           Lynden (Wash.) PRCA Rodeo begins
Aug. 14           Wrangler Tour ProRodeo’s Caldwell (Idaho) Night Rodeo begins
Aug. 14           Canby (Ore.) Rodeo begins
Aug. 15           Wyoming State Fair & Rodeo, Douglas, Wyo., begins
Aug. 15           Gooding (Idaho) Xtreme Bulls begins
Aug. 15           Juneau County Fair Pro Rodeo, Mauston, Wis., begins
Aug. 16           McCone County Fair PRCA Rodeo, Circle, Mont., begins
Aug. 16           Inter-State Rodeo, Coffeyville, Kan., begins
Aug. 16           Yellowstone River Round-Up, Billings, Mont., begins
Aug. 16           Cassia County Fair & Rodeo, Burley, Idaho, begins
Aug. 16           Gooding (Idaho) Pro Rodeo begins
Aug. 16           Northwest Montana Fair and Rodeo, Kalispell, Mont., begins
Aug. 16           Moses Lake (Wash.) Round-Up Rodeo begins
Aug. 17           Division 2 Xtreme Bulls, Baker, Mont., begins
Aug. 17           Brown County Fair Pro Rodeo, Depere, Wis., begins
Aug. 17           Eureka (Kan.) PRCA Rodeo begins
Aug. 17           Imboden (Ark.) PRCA Rodeo begins
Aug. 17           Seward County PRCA Rodeo, Liberal, Kan., begins
Aug. 17           Annual World’s Oldest Continuous Rodeo, Payson, Ariz., begins
Aug. 17           Tehachapi (Calif.) Pro Rodeo begins
Aug. 17           Cranbrook (British Columbia) Pro Rodeo begins
Aug. 17           North Texas State Fair & Rodeo, Denton, Texas, begins
Aug. 17           Norco (Calif.) Mounted Posse PRCA Rodeo begins
Aug. 17           Pincher Creek (Alberta) Pro Rodeo begins
Aug. 18           Painted Pony Championship Rodeo, Lake Luzerne, N.Y.
Aug. 18           Mesquite (Texas) Championship Rodeo
Aug. 18           Cowtown Rodeo, Woodstown Pilesgrove, N.J., begins
Aug. 18           Fallon County Fair & Rodeo, Baker, Mont., begins
Aug. 19           Badlands Circuit Steer Roping Finals, Deadwood, S.D.
Aug. 20           Days of ’76 Stand Alone Steer Roping, Deadwood, S.D.
7. 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings Leaders
Unofficial through Aug. 13, 2018
AA:
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$163,932
BB:
Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah
$143,708
SW:
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
$96,567
TR-1:
Kaleb Driggers, Hoboken, Ga.
$92,445
TR-2:
Junior Nogueira, Presidente Prudente, Brazil
$92,445
SB:
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
$122,790
TD:
Tyson Durfey, Decatur, Texas
$103,354
BR:
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$224,892
SR:
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$75,408
8. 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings
Unofficial through Aug. 13, 2018
All-around
1
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$163,932
2
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
142,749
3
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
109,918
4
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
102,238
5
Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb.
94,445
6
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
91,834
7
Paul David Tierney, Oklahoma City, Okla.
65,199
8
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
62,574
9
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
60,037
10
Marcus Theriot, Poplarville, Miss.
59,984
11
Seth Hall, Albuquerque, N.M.
55,324
12
Clayton Hass, Weatherford, Texas
49,731
13
Cody Doescher, Oklahoma City, Okla.
45,946
14
Tanner Green, Cotulla, Texas
45,329
15
Chance Oftedahl, Pemberton, Minn.
41,432
16
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
38,238
17
Trell Etbauer, Goodwell, Okla.
34,334
18
Wesley Brunson, Terry, Miss.
33,921
19
Chant DeForest, Wheatland, Calif.
33,160
20
Eli Lord, Sturgis, S.D.
33,063
Bareback Riding
1
Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah
$143,708
2
Tim O’Connell, Zwingle, Iowa
143,073
3
Bill Tutor, Huntsville, Texas
104,460
4
Clayton Biglow, Clements, Calif.
99,991
5
Jake Brown, Cleveland, Texas
88,608
6
Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb.
86,440
7
Orin Larsen, Inglis, Manitoba
83,451
8
Mason Clements, Springville, Utah
81,321
9
Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas
81,036
10
Kaycee Feild, Spanish Fork, Utah
78,462
11
Shane O’Connell, Rapid City, S.D.
75,678
12
Tilden Hooper, Carthage, Texas
72,445
13
Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D.
70,937
14
Wyatt Denny, Minden, Nev.
64,728
15
J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo.
62,200
16
Clint Laye, Cadogan, Alberta
53,143
17
Will Lowe, Canyon, Texas
48,809
18
Seth Hardwick, Ranchester, Wyo.
47,191
19
Luke Creasy, Hobbs, N.M.
46,338
20
Ty Taypotat, Regina, Saskatchewan
45,334
Steer Wrestling
1
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
$96,567
2
Scott Guenthner, Provost, Alberta
82,185
3
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
79,249
4
Bridger Chambers, Stevensville, Mont.
74,583
5
Blake Mindemann, Blanchard, Okla.
68,641
6
Will Lummus, West Point, Miss.
67,601
7
Cole Edge, Durant, Okla.
64,825
8
Tanner Brunner, Ramona, Kan.
63,130
9
Jacob Talley, Keatchie, La.
62,925
10
Ty Erickson, Helena, Mont.
61,208
11
Blake Knowles, Heppner, Ore.
60,561
12
Riley Duvall, Checotah, Okla.
57,773
13
Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La.
56,950
14
Hunter Cure, Holliday, Texas
56,094
15
Cameron Morman, Glen Ullin, N.D.
53,159
16
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
52,984
17
Tanner Milan, Cochrane, Alberta
51,950
18
Chason Floyd, Buffalo, S.D.
48,115
19
Josh Garner, Live Oak, Calif.
47,596
20
Kyle Irwin, Robertsdale, Ala.
47,443
Team Roping (header)
1
Kaleb Driggers, Hoboken, Ga.
$92,445
2
Clay Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
87,840
3
Dustin Egusquiza, Mariana, Fla.
85,087
4
Aaron Tsinigine, Tuba City, Ariz.
77,573
5
Bubba Buckaloo, Kingston, Okla.
73,259
6
Cody Snow, Los Olivos, Calif.
72,388
7
Luke Brown, Rock Hill, S.C.
68,293
8
Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
63,475
9
Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont.
62,131
10
Logan Olson, Flandreau, S.D.
54,875
11
Tyler Wade, Terrell, Texas
52,076
12
Chad Masters, Cedar Hill, Tenn.
51,482
13
Jr. Dees, Aurora, S.D.
49,842
14
Erich Rogers, Round Rock, Ariz.
48,187
15
Cory Kidd V, Statesville, N.C.
48,081
16
Spencer Mitchell, Orange Cove, Calif.
47,799
17
Andrew Ward, Edmond, Okla.
47,573
18
Joshua Torres, Ocala, Fla.
47,486
19
Derrick Begay, Seba Dalkai, Ariz.
46,818
20
Paul David Tierney, Oklahoma City, Okla.
45,662
Team Roping (heeler)
1
Junior Nogueira, Presidente Prudente, Brazil
$92,445
2
Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo.
87,840
3
Kory Koontz, Stephenville, Texas
85,087
4
Joseph Harrison, Overbrook, Okla.
79,026
5
Trey Yates, Pueblo, Colo.
77,101
6
Wesley Thorp, Throckmorton, Texas
68,699
7
Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.
68,293
8
Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
62,282
9
Clint Summers, Lake City, Fla.
61,926
10
Cory Petska, Marana, Ariz.
60,761
11
Travis Graves, Jay, Okla.
58,274
12
Chase Tryan, Helena, Mont.
56,101
13
Matt Kasner, Cody, Neb.
55,806
14
Cole Davison, Stephenville, Texas
55,164
15
Reagan Ward, Edmond, Okla.
47,573
16
Jonathan Torres, Ocala, Fla.
47,486
17
Logan Medlin, Tatum, N.M.
46,919
18
Cody Cowden, Atwater, Calif.
46,236
19
Buddy Hawkins II, Columbus, Kan.
45,732
20
Trace Porter, Leesville, La.
44,331
Saddle Bronc Riding
1
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
$122,790
2
Brody Cress, Hillsdale, Wyo.
111,588
3
Ryder Wright, Milford, Utah
103,656
4
Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas
95,995
5
Zeke Thurston, Big Valley, Alberta
95,912
6
Rusty Wright, Milford, Utah
95,137
7
Clay Elliott, Nanton, Alberta
94,329
8
Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa
90,884
9
Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas
81,382
10
CoBurn Bradshaw, Beaver, Utah
80,839
11
Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb.
71,806
12
Jake Wright, Milford, Utah
68,309
13
Chase Brooks, Deer Lodge, Mont.
66,205
14
Joey Sonnier III, New Iberia, La.
64,768
15
Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M.
61,223
16
J.J. Elshere, Hereford, S.D.
56,147
17
Spencer Wright, Milford, Utah
55,974
18
Allen Boore, Axtell, Utah
55,321
19
Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La.
46,698
20
Bradley Harter, Loranger, La.
45,324
Tie-down Roping
1
Tyson Durfey, Weatherford, Texas
$103,354
2
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
96,592
3
Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La.
89,057
4
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
85,732
5
Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas
79,880
6
Jake Pratt, Ellensburg, Wash.
78,105
7
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
75,024
8
Caleb Smidt, Bellville, Texas
73,373
9
Sterling Smith, Stephenville, Texas
73,261
10
Reese Riemer, Stinnett, Texas
72,965
11
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
68,703
12
Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho
67,518
13
Cooper Martin, Alma, Kan.
65,585
14
Marty Yates, Stephenville, Texas
62,607
15
Scott Kormos, Teague, Texas
61,056
16
Blane Cox, Cameron, Texas
55,043
17
Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla.
52,363
18
Tyler Milligan, Pawhuska, Okla.
51,725
19
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
49,142
20
Randall Carlisle, Athens, La.
46,904
Steer Roping
1
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$75,408
2
Scott Snedecor, Fredericksburg, Texas
58,856
3
Rocky Patterson, Pratt, Kan.
58,230
4
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
41,709
5
Tony Reina, Wharton, Texas
41,251
6
Chris Glover, Keenesburg, Colo.
40,194
7
Garrett Hale, Snyder, Texas
39,766
8
Vin Fisher Jr., Andrews, Texas
37,028
9
Brodie Poppino, Big Cabin, Okla.
36,488
10
Bryce Davis, Ovalo, Texas
34,180
11
Cody Lee, Gatesville, Texas
33,989
12
Jarrett Blessing, Paradise, Texas
33,985
13
J. Tom Fisher, Andrews, Texas
32,342
14
Chet Herren, Pawhuska, Okla.
31,860
15
Will Gasperson, Decatur, Texas
31,741
16
Jim Locke, Miami, Texas
30,133
17
Roger Branch, Wellston, Okla.
28,948
18
Shay Good, Midland, Texas
22,805
19
Corey Ross, Liberty Hill, Texas
21,987
20
Jason Evans, Glen Rose, Texas
17,804
Bull Riding
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$224,892
2
Parker Breding, Edgar, Mont.
146,217
3
Dustin Boquet, Bourg, La.
96,636
4
Boudreaux Campbell, Crockett, Texas
93,657
5
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
82,756
6
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
80,739
7
Trevor Kastner, Roff, Okla.
80,475
8
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
80,283
9
Chase Dougherty, Canby, Ore.
79,415
10
Garrett Tribble, Bristow, Okla.
77,620
11
Clayton Sellars, Fruitland Park, Fla.
77,435
12
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
75,970
13
Tyler Bingham, Honeyville, Utah
74,532
14
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
71,093
15
J.W. Harris, Goldthwaite, Texas
71,036
16
Roscoe Jarboe, New Plymouth, Idaho
70,887
17
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
70,520
18
Jordan Spears, Redding, Calif.
66,997
19
Elliot Jacoby, Fredericksburg, Texas
65,630
20
Garrett Smith, Rexburg, Idaho
61,212
*2018 Barrel Racing (Aug. 13, 2018)
Barrel racing standings, provided by the Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA), are unofficial, subject to audit and may change. Unofficial WPRA Standings are published by the PRCA as a courtesy. The PRCA is not responsible for the verification or updating of WPRA standings.
1
Hailey Kinsel, Cotulla, Texas
$182,843
2
Nellie Miller, Cottonwood, Calif.
141,551
3
Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D.
110,127
4
Taci Bettis, Round Top, Texas
102,975
5
Stevi Hillman, Weatherford, Texas
100,724
6
Brittany Pozzi Tonozzi, Victoria, Texas
99,780
7
Kylie Weast, Comanche, Okla.
94,341
8
Jessica Routier, Buffalo, S.D.
90,095
9
Kelly Bruner, Millsap, Texas
85,355
10
Carman Pozzobon, Aldergrove, British Columbia
84,726
11
Ivy Conrado, Hudson, Colo.
76,830
12
Amberleigh Moore, Salem, Ore.
74,927
13
Carley Richardson, Pampa, Texas
70,501
14
Jessica Telford, Caldwell, Idaho
69,256
15
Tammy Fischer, Ledbetter, Texas
68,938
16
Kellie Collier, Hereford, Texas
68,023
17
Tracy Nowlin, Nowata, Okla.
67,758
18
Tiany Schuster, Krum, Texas
64,435
19
Lacinda Rose, Willard, Mo.
56,807
20
Nikki Hansen, Dickinson, N.D.
56,389
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