WPRA NEWS April 2022

Two historic rodeos - San Antonio and Houston added WPRA breakaway roping in 2022 and Martha Angelone and Erin Johnson, respectively etched their names in the history books. Read all about it in this issue.


April 2022

Money $wing

Johnson Jumps to No. 1 With RodeoHouston Victory



431 S. Cascade Colorado Springs, Colo., 80903 PH: 719 - 447 - 4627 FX: 719 - 447 - 4631 Please contact the WPRA office for all correspondence regarding the WPRA News.

Jimmie Munroe WPRA President Ann Bleiker (719) 330-4293 ableiker@yahoo.com Managing Editor Paige Louis Thomas (719) 633-7700 paigeink@gmail.com Graphic Designer DD Deleo (719) 661-8793 deleo101@comcast.net Advertising Sales Allie Bohus Josie Fladager Ted Harbin Joe Kusek Neal Reid Kristen M. White Contributing Writers WPRA Office (719) 447-4627 (877) 977-2462 Fax: (719) 447-4631 www.wpra.com




On the Cover : Erin Johnson was just excited to be in the field for the inaugural breakaway roping at RodeoHouston. Winning it just made the experience the greatest of her 15-year WPRA career. With it, she pocketed $53,750 ($28,750 which counted toward the WPRA Breakaway Roping World Standings) and opened the door for many opportunities to come in 2022. Photo by Impulse Photography – Mallory Beinborn President Corner...........................................................................................6 In The News....................................................................................................8 Taking Care of Business. ..............................................................................9 2022 ProRodeo Standings..........................................................................10 2022 ProRodeo Breakaway Standings......................................................11 RodeoHouston: Erin Johnson.....................................................................12 Breakaway Circuit Standings. ....................................................................13 RodeoHouston: Jordon Briggs...................................................................14 2022 PRCA/WPRA Circuit Standings..........................................................16 Business Of. .................................................................................................17 Recap: Tucson, AZ . .....................................................................................18 2022 Roping World Standings....................................................................19 Recap: San Antonio,TX - Hailey Kinsel.......................................................22 Futurity/Derby Standings. ..........................................................................23 Junior Standings. .........................................................................................23 Recap: San Antonio, TX - Martha Angelone..............................................24 Winner’s Circle.............................................................................................26

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PRESIDENT’S CORNER I t has been a busy month. First, I would like to thank everyone who participated in our most recent election and for the support that I received. This Association means so much to me and it is a true honor for me to continue as your President for the next three years.

The Resistol Rookie of the Year Award is one of the top awards that can be earned by WPRA members. Money won during the Cowboy Channel Rookie Roundup presented by Resistol will count towards the Resistol Rookie Standings but will not be credited towards the WPRA World Standings for NFR qualification. We also recently shared the news that the NFR Playoff will take place at the Puyallup Rodeo at the Washington State Fair, Sept. 8-11, and will crown the champions of the season-long NFR Playoff Series presented by Pendleton Whisky. The $1 million payout just before theWPRA regular season ends on Sept. 30 will play a key role in catapulting athletes into the 2022 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo presented by Teton Ridge. The full release can be found in this issue of the WPRA News and on our website. And finally I would like to congratulate Jordon Briggs and Erin Johnson on their big wins at RodeoHouston. Both are first time winners and Erin is the first ever breakaway roping champion in Houston. We can’t thank the committee enough for adding breakaway roping this year and we are excited to see it be added to all performances in future years. Enjoy the springtime with your family and Happy Easter to everyone.

We had our spring board meeting the end of March in Colorado Springs. It was great to gather in person and welcome our new board members. Joining the Board of Directors for the first time is Bricklee Miller from the Southeastern Circuit and Rainy Robinson from the Columbia River Circuit. We didn’t have anyone on the ballot running in the Columbia River or First Frontier Circuit but are pleased to announce that Rainy agreed to take the position in her circuit and former WPRA President Kathi Myers has taken the First Frontier position. We are happy to have these ladies on the team. The Board did approve the barrel racing and breakaway roping events to be part of the newly created Rookie Roundup. The inaugural Cowboy Channel Rookie Roundup presented by Resistol will take place at Cowtown Coliseum in the Fort Worth Stockyards on April 29-30. This event will bring together the top 15 contenders from the 2022 Resistol Rookie Standings and will be produced and broadcasted by The Cowboy Channel. There will be a matinee performance each day beginning at 2 pm CT. The first performance on April 29 will feature all 15 contestants in each event in a single go-round of competition. The top eight contestants in each event will return to compete in the semifinals on April 30 with the top four then advancing to the championship round that same performance.


IN THE NEWS Inaugural NFR playoff taking place in Puyallup in September The inaugural NFR Playoff will play a bigger role than ever when it pays out $1 million the second weekend of September. The NFR Playoff will take place at the Puyallup Rodeo at the Washington State Fair, Sept. 8-11, and will crown the champions of the season-long NFR Playoff Series presented by Pendleton Whisky. The $1 million payout just before the PRCA regular season ends on Sept. 30 will play a key role in catapulting athletes into the 2022 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo presented by Teton Ridge. “We are proud to have the NFR Playoff as a part of the storied Puyallup Rodeo and it will offer a great payout for our athletes and crown NFR Playoff Series champions,” PRCA CEO Tom Glause said. “It will also play a huge factor in helping them secure berths for the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo.” The Top 23 competitors in each event from the NFR Playoff Series Standings – plus each winner from the NFR Open powered by RAM, July 13-16, in Colorado Springs, Colo. – will compete for their share of $1 million in Puyallup. “We’re really excited about partnering with the PRCA to be the NFR Playoff,” said Jeff Hogan, chairman of the Puyallup Rodeo Committee and 2022 president of the Washington State Fair. “We’re excited to host this $1 million finale. After coming out of the pandemic, we see this as something very exciting for our community and for the Washington State Fair.” The Washington State Fair is one of the largest state fairs in the United States with more than one million people attending annually. In addition to bareback riding, steer wrestling, team roping, saddle bronc riding, tie-down roping, barrel racing and bull riding, breakaway roping will be held at the NFR Playoff. “All eyes will be on this event at the end of the year with NFR berths on the line,” said Jimmie Munroe, WPRA President. “We are excited to have breakaway roping included with equal money and can’t wait to see all the action play out in this unique environment alongside the Washington State Fair.” The NFR Playoff will air on The Cowboy Channel and stream on the PRCA on Cowboy Channel Plus App. For more information, visit cowboychannelplus.com. The ProRodeo season concludes Sept. 30. The Top 15 athletes in the PRCA | RAMWorld Standings in each event will qualify for the 2022 Wrangler NFR presented by Teton Ridge.

Wrangler ® Expands Made in USA Collection with 100% Traceable Cotton Grown by American Farmers GREENSBORO, N.C.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Wrangler® recently announced the expansion of its Rooted CollectionTM, a line of jeans and shirts grown, cut and sewn in the USA. New for Spring ‘22, the brand has introduced a men’s and women’s jean made completely from U.S.-grown sustainable cotton, along with additional state-specific jeans for Alabama, California, North Carolina and Texas. The purpose of the collection is three-fold: to celebrate local farmers, promote sustainable farming practices and highlight the quality of American craftsmanship. Contributing to the brand’s goal of 100% sustainable cotton usage by 2025 as part of its WeCare Wrangler™ platform, all cotton in the collection is traceable to individual farms in each jean’s respective state, which were selected for the program due to their commitment to responsible land stewardship practices. Participating farms include Martin Family Farm (Alabama), Tri T Farms (California), Buie Family Farm (North Carolina) and Vanderman Farms (Texas). Every Wrangler Rooted Collection® state jean features subtle but classic elements like custom metal shanks, rivets, patches and pocket prints unique to that state. A custom stamp on the pocket lining spotlights each farmer’s name and signature, while the other side nods to their tireless work ethic and responsible land stewardship. The Wrangler Rooted Collection is available on wrangler.com.



CPRA Rodeos and Calgary Stampede Approved for 2022 Rodeo Season

During the WPRA Board of Directors meeting, held via teleconference on March 8, 2022, both the Canadian Professional Rodeo Association (CPRA) agreement and the 2022 Calgary Stampede were approved. In an effort to return to pre-pandemic business, these decisions will now give barrel racing and breakaway roping members of the WPRA opportunities to win money and have it count toward world standings on both sides of the Border. These decisions were not taken lightly given the current border requirements but the Board took into account many aspects that included but not limited to the member survey, member input at general membership meetings held in February, ability to provide opportunities for Canadian members to compete, the long standing relationship with both entities and the overall business impact for the Association as a whole both now and in the future. In 2021, the WPRA expanded their long standing agreement with the Canadian Professional Rodeo Association (CPRA) to include women’s breakaway roping and a handful of events were approved with more planned for 2022. The CPRA agreement is a yearly agreement and the decision to approve or not approve for the 2022 season needed to take place prior to March 31, which is the member’s due date for the first Canadian rodeo and the start of the Maple Leaf Circuit season. The motion was made and seconded to approve the CPRA agreement for another year for both barrel racing and breakaway

roping and resulted in a 9-3 vote with two individuals absent from the call when the vote was taken. The Board then tackled the elements surrounding the 2022 Calgary Stampede. The Calgary Stampede will feature just one female event, barrel racing, like in past years and this year will once again have the reduce prize money down from $100,000 in 2019 to $50,000 to the winner in 2022. Per direction of the WPRA Board, it was requested the Calgary Stampede use similar qualification guidelines as was done in 2019 and that only $25,000 of the $50,000 would count toward WPRAWorld Standings. Other items discussed regarding the Calgary Stampede prior to voting included but not limited to the challenge of making a business decision from an Association standpoint as well as giving members a choice but also being mindful of the requirement of the vaccine to cross the border to compete. It was noted that Canadian members also have to get the vaccine to enter the United States to compete and that the PRCA would once again be approving the Calgary Stampede for 2022. The Board of Directors voted via email later in the week, upon confirmation of the aforementioned requests made by the WPRA by the Calgary Stampede, to approve or not approve Calgary for 2022. The vote ended in a 8-5 vote to approve. Therefore, for the 2022 rodeo season both CPRA approved rodeos and the Calgary Stampede earnings will count toward world standings for any WPRA member.

Rule of the Month If a contestant uses a release in 1 event, she may still compete in another event. For example, if a contestant releases out of barrels at a rodeo, she can still compete in the breakaway with no penalty. Refer to rule in the 2022 WPRA Rulebook

Thought of the Month Get up because you can, because you like what you do…Just get up. It’s not always easy, but it’s also not the end of the world to fail.

~ Mikaela Shiffrin

“What you do makes a difference, and you have to decide what kind of difference you want to make.”


2022WPRA PRO RODEO STANDINGS Unofficial Standings as of March 28, 2022 *2021WPRAWorld Champion *1. Jordon Briggs Tolar, TX $90,614 2. Hailey Kinsel Cotulla, TX $63,101 3. Brittany Pozzi Tonozzi Lampasas, TX $44,049 4. SissyWinn Chapman Ranch, TX $40,859 5. Wenda Johnson Pawhuska, OK $39,520 6. Dona Kay Rule Minco, OK $35,866 7. Kassie Mowry Dublin, TX $34,350 8. Emma Charleston Reeds, MO $32,452 9. CheyenneWimberley Stephenville, TX $29,359 10. Shannon McReynolds La Luz, NM $27,601 11. Cassidy Champlin Pilot Point, TX $25,084 12. Ilyssa Riley Hico, TX $24,451 13. Jimmie Smith McDade, TX $23,876 14. BryAnna Haluptzok Tenstrike, MN $21,885 15. Jessica Routier Buffalo, SD $21,651 16. Emily Beisel Weatherford, OK $21,226 17. Sarah RoseWaguespack Gonzales, LA $19,560 18. Nellie Miller Cottonwood, CA $18,588 19. Cheyenne Hattesen Kerman, CA $17,416 20. Destri Devenport Escondido, CA $17,083 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

RESISTOL ROOKIE STANDINGS 1. Bayleigh Choate Fort Worth, TX

$13,311 $9,843 $9,764 $9,256 $8,947 $4,756 $2,911 $2,434 $2,035 $1,925 $1,564 $1,430 $1,410 $1,397 $1,293

Jamie Olsen

Brock, TX

Taycie Matthews Presley Smith Kailee Murdock

Wynne, AR

Denham Springs, LA Litchfield Park, AZ

Bugg Beeler Jordan Driver

Terrell, TX

Garden City, TX Lexington, TX

Bryana Lehrmann

Laura Mote

Llano, TX Cisco, TX

10. Teneille Angland 11. Madison Camozzi 12. Cheyenne Cason

Petaluma, CA Fort White, FL Blackfoot, ID Hempstead, TX Natchitoches, LA

13. Anita Ellis 14. Wendy Cline

15. Hannah Forsythe

Where The Elite Compete SM Jordon Briggs, 2021 WPRA World Champion Barrel Racer, Photo by Kenneth Springer

Kylee Scribner, 2021 WPRA Resistol Rookie of the Year, Photo by Phillip Kitts


2022WPRA PRO RODEO BREAKAWAY STANDINGS Unofficial Standings as of March 28, 2022 *2021WPRAWorld Champion

ROOKIE BREAKAWAY STANDINGS 1. Bryana Lehrmann Lexington, TX

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Erin Johnson Kelsie Domer

Fowler, CO Dublin, TX

$49,899 $36,726 $27,675 $24,099 $20,097 $17,218 $17,198 $17,169 $17,033 $16,571 $13,590 $12,659 $12,040 $11,234 $10,940 $10,873 $10,446 $9,935 $9,924 $8,767 $5,934

Martha Angelone

Stephenville, TX Stephenville, TX

JJ Hampton Lari Dee Guy

$6,106 $5,036 $3,474 $2,478 $2,389 $2,036 $1,733 $1,733 $1,636 $1,537 $1,354 $1,320 $1,243 $1,009

Abilene, TX Spearfish, SD

2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Josie Conner

Iowa, LA

Taylor Engesser CadeeWilliams Laramie Johnson Hope Thompson

Gianna Cianfichi

Santa Rosa, CA

Weatherford, TX Shreveport, LA


Edna, KS

Rayne Bruised Head

Standoff, AB, Canada

Abilene, TX

Lauren Hopkins Jordan Driver

Lipan, TX

10. Shelby Boisjoli 11. Cheyanne Guillory 12. Amanda Coleman 13. Amber Crawford 14. Samantha Fulton 15. Jackie Crawford 16. Bailey Gubert 17. Jordi Edens 18. Taylor Hanchey 19. Taylor Munsell 20. Danielle Lowman *31. Sawyer Gilbert

Stephenville, TX Gainesville, TX Stephenville, TX Springtown, TX

Garden City, TX Okeechobee, FL Hillside, AZ La Plata, NM Decatur, TX Newcastle, OK Centerville, TX

Lacey Nail

Cheyenne Blackmore

10. Keylie Tatum 11. Paige Stout 12. Rebekah Davis 13. Montana Brown 14. Rheagan Cotton 15. McKaitlin McKee

Miller, SD

Stephenville, TX Hungerford, TX

Gatesville, TX Carmine, TX

Fairfield, TX Hockley, TX


Alva, OK

Gilbert, AZ Buffalo, SD

Where The Elite Compete SM

Sawyer Gilbert, 2021 WPRA World Champion Breakaway Roper, Photo by Joe Duty

Madison Outhier, 2021 WPRA Resistol Rookie of the Year. Photo by Fernando Sam-Sin


DREAM WIN Johnson Ropes Inaugural Breakaway Title at RodeoHouston By Ted Harbin, Photos by Impulse Photography (Mallory Beinborn) E rin Johnson was just excited to be in the field for the inaugural breakaway roping at RodeoHouston. Winning it just made the experience the greatest of her 15- year WPRA career. With it, she pocketed $53,750 and opened

the door for many opportunities to come in 2022. “This is my biggest payday ever, and the money is phenomenal,” she said, noting that $28,750 counts toward the WPRA Breakaway Roping World Standings – half of the shootout round and everything else she pocketed in the other rounds. “I’m grateful and ecstatic to have this kind of start to the year and that kind of money to put in the bank to rodeo on and help pay for things.” She’s been around enough to realize she is involved in something special with the financial gains women can make in breakaway roping these days. Much has changed over the last few years in order to make that happen, but she’s still pretty handy with a rope. In fact, the first year she won the WPRA breakaway roping world title in 2011, she pocketed just $16,750 for the season. A year later, she repeated with less than $1,000 more. “I can’t even believe the money that’s available,” said Johnson of Fowler, Colorado. “I never dreamt in a million years that I’d win that much money breakaway roping. It is phenomenal. It just blows my mind.

Erin Johnson never dreamed she would win over $50,000 at one rodeo breakaway roping but she experienced that in 2022 at RodeoHouston. Houston added the event for the first time and every breakaway roper that got to experience competing there for the first time was just in awe.


on the rest of the girls.” Whether it was moving cattle while riding a pony bareback as a child on the Plains of northeastern Colorado or making runs inside NRG Stadium or being one of the few women who have qualified for the National Finals Breakaway Roping in its first two years, she’s handled all the pressure presented to her and keeps doing it. Every life lesson has played a role in her success today. Now, she’ll have to decide whether to build onto her world standings lead or spend more time at home. It’s a tough decision, and she’ll likely make it before the summer run. “It boils down to Houston and the prestige of winning it,” she said. “I’m still in shock that I get to be the one that wins that. I don’t win a lot of rodeos; I win a lot of checks, but if I’m going to pick one, that’s the one. It’s like a dream come true.”

Erin Johnson, who has three WPRA world breakaway roping world titles to her name, was all smiles after winning the Championship Shootout round at RodeoHouston. As a result, she shot to the top of the WPRA World Standings for 2022 with nearly $50,000 won on the year. Only half of the $50,000 Shootout money counted toward the world standings this year for the breakaway ropers.

“I’m pretty excited to win Houston, because it is such a prestigious rodeo anyway. To go to Houston is cool; to win it is even better.” Stepping inside the massive NRG Stadium is aw-inspiring to many of the contestants that compete at Houston each year; the building’s magnitude is even larger when it’s a first-timer like all the breakaway

2022 PRCA/WPRA CIRCUIT STANDINGS BREAKAWAY ROPING Unofficial as of March 28, 2022 BADLANDS 1. Brandi White $1,534 2. Sloan Anderson $1,505 3. Syerra Christensen $1,492 4. Amber Carson $1,297 5. Patty Burress $1,005 6. Halley Kleemann $916 7. Bailey Berg $713 8. Kristy Lawrence $622 9. Kayla Olson $422 10. Teddi Morman $131 11. Calby Hanson $130 CALIFORNIA 1. Allie Hoskins $1,495 2. Kate Branco $688 3. Cathy Cagliari $649 Hanna Snodgrass $649 5. Noel Lambert $344 6. Karri Jones $282 7. Gianna Cianfichi $200 COLUMBIA RIVER 1. CourtneyWood $1,283 2. DanyelleWilliams $951 3. Julia Reeves $896 4. Melody Hale $74 FIRST FRONTIER No standings at this time GREAT LAKES 1. Jesse Alsup $739 Bailie Schuldt $739 3. Sierra Smith $478 MAPLE LEAF No standings at this time MONTANA No standings at this time MOUNTAIN STATES 1. Erin Johnson $2,517 PRAIRIE 1. Emma Charleston $3,105 2. Ari-Anna Flynn $2,471 3. Amber Coleman $1,078 4. Christi Braudrick $820 5. Hannah Lee $647 SOUTHEASTERN 1. Lacey Nail 2. Makayla Mack 3. Heather McLaughlin 4. Hollie Ladner 5. Shelby Osceola 6. Lindsey Pender 7. Taylor Smith 8. AmandaWeekley TEXAS 1. Martha Angelone 2. JJ Hampton 3. Bailey Gubert 4. Alex Loiselle 5. Lari Dee Guy 6. Jackie Crawford 7. Hope Thompson 8. Amber Crawford 9. Jordi Edens 10. Josie Conner 11. Whitney Thurmond 12. Bryanna Lehrmann 13. Cassidy Boggs 14. McKenna Hickson 15. KristaWilson TURQUOISE 1. Leigh Ann Scribner 2. Maddy Deerman 3. Cheyenne Blackmore 4. Keylie Tatum 5. Tibba Smith 6. Bethanie Shofner 7. Jessi Swartwood 8. Wyatte Grace Andrews 9. Kassidy Dennison 10. Shelby Schweitz 11. Brooke Pomeranz Kelly Torske 13. Nicole Baggarley 14. Kayse Mahoney Shawnee Sherwood WILDERNESS 1. Oaklie Sanders 2. Shelbie Allen SuzanneWilliams 3.

ropers. In addition to the rodeo, NRG Stadium is the home field for the Houston Texans, bowl games and other championship football games. “It’s almost overwhelming, especially when it gets loud in there,” she said. “When you’re down there on the arena floor, you’re almost removed from all the people until they get loud. When they would cheer at the end of my runs, that’s when it was almost deafening.”

$1,733 $1,295

$733 $717 $566 $489 $434 $145

$8,791 $8,346 $5,863 $5,533 $5,332 $4,719 $4,618 $4,138 $4,042 $4,025 $3,769 $3,612 $2,838 $2,575 $2,539 $2,583 $1,732 $1,636 $1,537 $1,191 $1,145 $1,092

Riding Chico, her 14-year- old palomino gelding with the registered name Husker Be Smokin, Johnson won Super Series 3 with a run of 2.7 seconds and advanced to the semifinals. As the first roper in Semifinal 1, Johnson broke the barrier and was saddled with a 10-second penalty, taking her lightning-quick run of 2.2 seconds to a 12.2. She figured her shot at the Houston crown had just slipped through her grasp. But just like Cinderella, the glass slipper reappeared when it served as the fourth-fastest run and enabled her to be in the championship round. “I was the gunner that night, and with the girls after me, I thought there was no way on God’s green earth that I was going to make the finals,” she said. “The pressure is huge. That rodeo is bigger than life, and anything can happen when there’s that much money on the line.” Johnson was up to the challenge. She was also the first to nod her head in the shootout round, posting a 2.7-second run. Nobody beat it. “When the pressure’s on and you have to do something, the difficulty level just rises,” said Johnson, who has a son and two daughters – Denton, 11; Evin, 7; and Annie, 5 – with her husband, Darnell. “I think that was a blessing for me in the final round. Going first, we all know I should have missed him, but it worked out; 2.7 isn’t the best run of the rodeo, but it was a good run on that day, and it put more pressure Erin Johnson of Fowler, Colorado, will definitely remember her first time to compete inside NRG Stadium and walk away with the grand prize. She finished atop the leaderboard in the shootout round with a 2.7-second run.

$786 $738 $722 $630 $630 $355 $234 $234

$2,408 $1,636 $1,319


BUCKET LIST WIN Briggs Banks $60,000 with RodeoHouston Victory By Joe Kusek, Photos Courtesy RodeoHouston by Impulse Photography (Mallory Beinborn) J ordon Briggs’ extended family will be seeing more of her this summer. A year ago, Briggs was

a tad busy and had little time for visits. She missed four months of the rodeo season with a broken ankle that required surgery and physical therapy. “I couldn’t even walk,” said the Tolar, Texas cowgirl. Returning to the arena in April, Briggs frenetically traveled around the United States, placing first or second at 12 different rodeos in eight states for her second Wrangler National Finals Rodeo barrel racing qualification. She would place in nine of the 10 rounds at the Thomas and Mack Center, win the NFR average and win her first WPRA world title, following the boot prints of her mother, four-time world champion Kristie Peterson. Briggs was mulling another run to the NFR but with diesel fuel $5 a gallon, was a little cautious. “I don’t want to spend a lot of money to chase money,” she said.

Jordon Briggs and her 2021 AQHA Horse of the Year Famous Lil Jet “Rollo” was up for the challenge in RodeoHouston and the duo left town $60,000 richer. Briggs and Rollo won the Championship Shootout round in a rodeo best time of 14.33 seconds.

Shootout against a star-studded field. She won the Championship Shootout with a blistering time of 14.33 seconds, the fastest of the event. Briggs also did something very uncharacteristic. “I did a fist pump,” she said with a chuckle. “I never do a fist pump.” A win like that deserves two fist pumps. Briggs left Houston with $60,000 and a potential berth in the Wrangler Nationals Finals Rodeo with six months remaining in the regular season. “I am very grateful to be able to do what I do,” said Briggs. “To make that kind of money, sixty-thousand dollars is a lot of money to win. “After you win, they make you run back into the arena. I was super emotional. So many thoughts were running through my mind … the money, having the NFR pretty much made, being able to spend more time with the family … just all those emotions, all the gratefulness.” The money won rocketed her to first place in the WPRA world standings. Briggs had $90,614 to her name by the end of March. The same money would have put her fourth in the 2021 regular season standings. “It (the victory) became real when I saw the money in my automatic checking account,” Briggs said. She breezed through the Super Series with times of 14.75, 14.84 and 14.67, finishing first, second and second in each round for $7,000. “I was playing it safe the first couple of rounds,” Briggs said. “It is the NFR pattern in a huge arena. Usually, the barrels are so close to the fence. There, there are no fences in sight. It’s a blind entry into the first

Briggs took care of her NFR qualification for 2022 and having enough fuel with a stellar run through RODEOHOUSTON, Feb. 28-March 19 at NRG Stadium. Aboard her superstar sorrel gelding Rollo, Briggs maneuvered through the Super Series, Semifinals, Super Shootout andChampionship

Jordon Briggs and Rollo breezed through their Super Series with times of 14.75, 14.84 and 14.67, finishing first, second and second respectively in the three rounds to advance to the next round with $7,000 in earnings.



do my job, most of the time he gets a check.” Briggs worked primarily in the futurity circuit before acquiring Rollo. She won Barrel Futurities of America championships in 2006, 2014 and 2019. “I knew he was special,” she added. “I knew he could place every time. I didn’t know he could do what he’s done.” The partnership almost ended last year. While on the mend from ankle surgery, “All the tendons tore from the bone and I had some screws put in,” she said, Briggs received a lucrative offer for Rollo. “It was life-changing money,” Briggs said softly. Briggs originally committed to the deal. “But 24 hours before it was done, I couldn’t do it,” she said. “My husband and I cried about it. I was sitting in physical therapy, getting ready to learn how to make my ankle work again. I started bawling. “I couldn’t ride, I couldn’t even walk. Nothing makes you appreciate something when you can’t do it. Any time I can rodeo, it makes me grateful.” Briggs was also spurred by memories of her mother, who allowed her daughter to ride her prized horse Bozo in junior rodeos.

barrel. You can’t see it until you’re in the arena. You have to handle your horse a lot more.” Tied with Dona Kay Rule after the first two runs for money won, Briggs also had a little extra motivation for the third. “I wanted that guitar,” she said of the prize that goes to the high money winner. “My husband (Justin) plays guitar. I thought it would be so cool to have that guitar.” Briggs won the Semifinal 2 with a time of 14.52 seconds. “I knew it was going to be tough,” she said. “I just wanted to make a nice smooth run. After that time, I told Rollo, ‘You know what you’re doing. You’ve got this figured out.’ “ Briggs put herself in the final four and position for the big payday by winning the Super Shootout in 14.55. She initially thought that gave her the RODEOHOUSTON victory. “Rookie mistake,” Briggs said with a laugh. It was only her second time competing at the event. She was first out for the Championship Shootout in a foursome that included three-time world champion Hailey Kinsel, 2017 world champion and past RodeoHouston champion Nellie Miller and former RodeoHouston winner Kassie Mowry. “That’s a tough group of girls. Ice in your veins girls,” Briggs admired of the field. “When you finish the Super Shootout, in your mind you’re fixing things. First on the ground, that is fresh on your mind. “I wanted a fast time.” She did even better. Briggs had the fastest time of the entire rodeo. Mowry was second in 14.55, followed by Kinsel in 14.80 and Miller in 19.80. “Rollo always gets better the more he runs,” said Briggs. “If any horse is built for the 10 rounds of the NFR, it’s Rollo. He just gets better and better.” Briggs and Rollo, out of Blazin Black Beauty by Dash to Fame, have been together since the horse was a yearling. “He’s Rollo because he’s a little round, on the chubby side,” Briggs said. “He looks like a little calf horse. “He’s part dog. He likes to nibble at my shirt and if he doesn’t get the attention he wants, he bites my skin. He is very personable and loves being scratched.” Briggs estimates that Rollo has earned $425,000 in the past year. “Rollo never changes. He runs to the same spot every time,” she said. “He makes the same run every time, very consistent. As long as I Jordon Briggs didn’t have as much experience at RodeoHouston as the other three ladies she raced against in the final round but that didn’t slow her down any. Briggs battled it out against Hailey Kinsel, Nellie Miller and Kassie Mowry. After the big payday, Briggs moved to No. 1 in the WPRA World Standings giving her some different options for the upcoming summer run, while juggling her futurity horses and family at home.

“I was, ‘Why do you let me run him?’ ” Briggs wondered. “My mom cared more about the memories. “Then the thought came to RodeoHouston awarded each Super Series champion in each rodeo discipline with a custom guitar. Jordon Briggs had her eyes on that prize from the start as she wanted to win it for her husband, Justin, since he plays guitar. After winning a total of $7,000, she was able to present her husband with this one-of-a- kind prize.

me. What if my daughter wanted to be a barrel racer and wouldn’t get the chance to ride Rollo? I can’t take that away from her.” Rollo stayed. “We’re happy to have him in our family. That is what is most important,” said Briggs. Briggs’ RodeoHouston win celebration was short-lived. The family, it includes young daughter Bexley, returned home on Saturday night and a wildfire erupted three miles from their home the next morning. It was one of many fires to ravage Texas. “We could see the flames,” said Briggs. “We were on pins and needles. We were hoping we didn’t have to evacuate.” Fortunately, winds blew the fire west, away from Tolar. “We prepared in case the wind changed,” she said. “We had trailers backed up and ready to load.” That included a week’s worth of clothes for each and their 14 horses. They also cleaned out their tack room, loading up 12 saddles and 70 bridles. “You know where our priorities were,” Briggs said with a laugh. The win in Houston has altered her summer plans. Briggs planned to pasture Rollo for two months after competing at San Angelo. “I’ll skip some rodeos and go back to some others,” she said of her summer. “I’ve never been to Reno. I want to go there. I’ll go back and train some more horses, trying to find some backups for Rollo. And we’ll do more visiting with family. “Making the NFR is still a big deal. There is a lot of money out there. “We’ll see how it plays out.”





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10. Cassidy Hamman 11. Payton Jacques (R) 12. Austyn Tobey 13. Casey Varpness 14. Lindsay Leverington


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PRESIDENT Jimmie Munroe 254-722-5128 jmunroe@wpra.com VICE PRESIDENT Heidi Schmidt Belfield, ND (701) 928-0260 Heidi.schmidt@wpra.com BADLANDS Circuit Director Kaylee Gallino Wasta, SD 605-441-5185 Kaylee.Gallino@wpra.com Spokeswomen Gale Beebe Rae Lynn Roesler Jessica Routier MacKenzie Benson TK Leibrand

COLUMBIA RIVER Circuit Director Rainy Robinson Caldwell, ID 208-870-5256 rainy.robinson@wpra.com Spokeswomen Teri Bangart Cheyenne Allan Kathy Grimes Kelsie Miller FIRST FRONTIER Circuit Director Kathi Myers Pedricktown, NJ 856-498-7513 kathi.myers@wpra.com Spokeswomen April Masterson

Circuit Director Dillon McPherson

Kara Large Christi Braudrick SOUTHEASTERN

Barb Johnson Sarah Kieckhefer Caren Lamb Stacey Padilla LeAnneWolfe Toni Karre

Halley Kleeman BrendaWhite Liz Hirdes Toni Miller Columbia River Tayler Bradley Lynn Rodriguez First Frontier KatieWenger Sheri Nastri Great Lakes Whitney Locken Montana Cierra Erickson Jacey Fortier Megan Small Mountain States California

Wolf Point, MT 406-650-8458 Dillon.McPherson@wpra. com Spokeswomen Lindsay Kruse Laura McPherson

Circuit Director Bricklee Miller Starkville, MS 662-418-3963 bricklee.miller@wpra.com Spokeswomen

WILDERNESS Circuit Director

Julie Herman Bluffdale, UT 801-548-4797 Julie.Herman@wpra.com Spokeswomen Meka Farr Terri Wood-Gates Melissa Taylor Kali Jo Parker Amberley Snyder ROPING DIVISION Director Jolee Lautaret-Jordan Kingman, AZ (928) 897-3022 Jolee.Jordan@wpra.com Assistant Directors Jennifer Casey Lari Dee Guy Event Directors Team Roping TBD Tie-down roping Kari Nixon Spokeswomen Badlands Sadie Dale Jennifer Belkham

Darae Larson Maria Taylor Jill Ferdina MOUNTAIN STATES Circuit Director

Julie Thomas Katti Breaux

Sabra O’Quinn Laura Kennedy Lindsey Pender Dallas Dewees Amie Montsdeoca TEXAS

Carla Beckett Laramie, WY 307-761-1800 Carla.Beckett@wpra.com Spokeswomen Melanie Luark Shali Lord

Circuit Director Lois Ferguson West, TX (254) 744-2878 Lois.Ferguson@wpra.com Spokeswomen Martha Jordan Dena Kirkpatrick Stevi Hillman Tami Semas

Erin Johnson Charity Hoar

Kerri Frazier Dawn Powell KristenWeber Beth Borowy Jayme Myers Kris Roy Kathy Clement


Christi Braudrick

Wendy McKee Christy Hefley Kim Schulze Mackenzie Scott Lynn Kohr

Nikki Hansen Cally Kindred Jill Moody Stephanie Curtis


Lindsey Pender


Jackie Crawford Jordan Fabrizio

CALIFORNIA Circuit Director Katie Pascoe

PRAIRIE Circuit Director Kim Thomas Purcell, OK (405) 205-9469 Kim.Thomas@wpra.com Spokeswomen Shy-Anne Jarrett

GREAT LAKES Circuit Director

Turquoise Leigh Ann Billingsley Kayse Mahoney Nicole Baggarley Wilderness Codi Anne Judkins Codi McPherson Shelli Scrivner

Kelly Kaminski Shelley Morgan Kelly Tovar Tiany Schuster

Becky Nix Custer, WI (217) 720-0145 Becky.Nix@wpra.com Spokeswomen Lindsay Leverington

Morro Bay, CA 805-550-8481 Katie.Pascoe@wpra.com Spokeswomen

TURQUOISE Circuit Director

Kathy Petska Nellie Miller Marguerite Happy Tonia Forsberg Lyndee Stairs Karla Sanchez

LacyWilson Artesia, NM (575) 910-1692 Lacy.Wilson@wpra.com Spokeswomen

Kris Hanson Emily Miller Jamie Chaffin Tracy Nowlin

Julie Erkamaa AmyWheeler Sandi Brandli

Carole Hollers Brandi White


PROCOM TURNOUT/RELEASE DEADLINES Procedure: A contestant wishing to make a notified turn out or release must notify PROCOM no later than three hours prior to the performance/ slack of which she is turning out, unless an earlier deadline applies (see following). Morning Slack: A contestant desiring to make a notified turn out or release for a morning section of slack must so notify PROCOM no later than the turn out deadline of the previous evening’s performance or 5 p.m. (Colorado Mountain Time) of the day prior to such section of slack if there is no performance the previous evening. It is important to remember that all times are based on Mountain Standard Time. The only official turnout or release is through PROCOM. Notifying the rodeo secretary is not official. PROCOM HOURS Entries and Call Back

DEADLINE FOR PAYING ENTRY FEES: 10.5.4 Contestants competing at the rodeo must pay entry fees to the rodeo secretary at the rodeo or entry fees must be received in the WPRA office by 3:00 PM Mountain time, Tuesday following the end of the rodeo. Contestants turning out of a rodeo must have entry fees paid in the WPRA office by 3:00 PM Mountain time, Tuesday following the end of the rodeo.

CANADIAN INFORMATION C.P.R.A. Office (403)250-7440 Canadian Rodeo Entry System (800)661-8523 (403)250-7666 CRES Administration (403)250-7299 To enter CPRA rodeos, a current October 2014CPRA membership is required.

WPRA CREDIT CARD POLICY The WPRA will accept Visa/Mastercard/Discover/ Amex for the following: Dues • Fines • Entry Fees There will be a $10 charge on each transaction.

Mon. - Fri. 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. MT Weekends 8:30 a.m. until last deadline ProCom numbers: (800)234-PRCA (7722) ProCom Local & Trades Line: (719)548-4800 Online ProCom Entry – through WPRA Portal portal.wpra.com


COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO. 80903 (719) 447-4627 • FAX: (719) 447-4631 WWW.WPRA.COM BUSINESS HOURS: MON. - FRI. 8:30 A.M. - 5 P.M.


SHOW STOPPER Steiner Dominates at Tucson By Josie Fladager A fiesta it was indeed for 20-year-old cowgirl Steely Steiner at the 95 th annual La Fiesta de los Vaqueros in Tucson, Arizona. For her first ever ProRodeo win, Steiner won the long and short rounds, earning the average title as well, to win a little over $9,600 for the weekend.

Beating out NFR qualifiers and world champions alike, Steiner says she had Tucson in her crosshairs for a while. She knew that small, indoor pens like most of those found on the winter circuit were not her 8-year- old mare’s forte. Steiner says Hillbilly Bombshell, as the bay mare is called, has a style that works better in larger, outdoor pens. After letting her take the winter off, Steiner’s goal for the mare’s comeback was Tucson. “I really had [Hillbilly] super prepared for that rodeo,” she said. “Then to go and it just be her set-up and everything that she wants, I think it was set-up perfect for her.” Steiner bought the mare as a four year old from Sue Smith, who trained Hillbilly and ran her at the futurities. While Hillbilly did amazingly well at Tucson, Steiner says she has not always been that easy to ride. “She was a little bit difficult in the beginning,” Steiner recalls. “She didn’t want to run into walls or anything. A lot of things scared her. We hit a lot of barrels, but I really took my time with her and now she’s doing good.” Her time spent paid off and Steiner was dominant at Southern Arizona’s oldest rodeo. For the long round, Steiner ran a time of 17.38 seconds. She bettered her

Beating out NFR qualifiers and world champions alike, Steely Steiner says she had Tucson in her crosshairs for a while. She knew that small, indoor pens like most of those found on the winter circuit were not her 8-year-old mare’s forte. Steiner says Hillbilly Bombshell, as the bay mare is called, has a style that works better in larger, outdoor pens. After letting her take the winter off, Steiner’s goal for the mare’s comeback was Tucson and they left little doubt which duo was the best in the Arizona sun. Photo by Kent Soule

done and [the fans] were all leaving, so many people driving by were congratulating me and you don’t get to see that big of rodeo fans that often, so it was pretty cool,” commented Steiner. Steiner says she was excited for the win and grateful some of her biggest fans were in the stands. “It was really special and especially for it to be such a cool rodeo like Tucson. Most of my family got to be there and watch me.” Rodeoing is definitely a family affair for the Steiner clan. Steely’s mother, Jamie, is an NFR qualifier in the barrel racing and hauls with Steely to most rodeos. Steely also has a younger brother, 18 year old Rocker Steiner, that is hitting the ProRodeo road as well this year and finished second in the bareback riding at RodeoHouston. “Being able to kind of compete at the same rodeos and watch him do good, and him watch me do good, is pretty cool,” said Steely. “It’s pretty special and I don’t think a lot of people get to experience that. To be able to do it with him means a lot for me and for him and our whole family.” The whole family, including Steely and Rocker’s father Sid Steiner, 2002 PRCAWorld Champion Steer Wrestler, will be at the California rodeos together this year. “My mom’s coming with me [to California] this year so it will be fun. Rocker and my dad will be out there. We’ll be gone for a whole month,” noted Steely. With only 10 rodeos for her count this year, Steely Steiner is sitting 33 rd in the WPRAWorld standings with a total just over $12,100, and she is not slowing down anytime soon.

time in the short round to run the fastest time of the entire rodeo with 17.23 seconds. Steiner says Tucson was a one-of-a-kind rodeo that gave her an experience she will never forget. “We were parked on the side of the road and when the rodeo was

Steely Steiner dominated at La Fiesta de los Vaqueros in Tucson winning the first round in at time of 17.38 seconds. She bettered her time in the short round to run the fastest time of the entire rodeo with 17.23 seconds, easily taking the average in a total time of 34.61 seconds. Steiner says Tucson was a one-of-a-kind rodeo that gave her an experience she will never forget. Photo by Kent Soule


2022 ROPING DIVISION STANDINGSWORLD STANDINGS Unofficial as of April 1, 2022 *2021World Champion **2021 National Champion ALL-AROUND No rankings at this time BREAKAWAY **1. Josie Conner Iowa, LA $26,598 2. Martha Angelone Stephenville, TX $20,903 3. Danielle Lowman Gilbert, AZ $14,434 4. Aspen Miller Santa Fe, TX $10,633 5. Angie Green Huntsville, TX $10,540 6. Josey Murphy Keachi, LA $10,153 7. Cheyanne Guillory Gainesville, TX $9,699 8. Ari-Anna Flynn Roland, OK $9,528 9. Jackie Crawford Stephenville, TX $9,353 10. Bradi Good Abilene, TX $8,283 11. Taylor Munsell Alva, OK $8,004 12. Taylor Hanchey Carmine, TX $8,004 13. Shelby Boisjoli Stephenville, TX $6,740 14. Bailey Gubert Hungerford, TX $5,954 15. TacyWebb Midway, TX $5,668 TEAM ROPING – HEADING 1. Bailey Gubert Hungerford, TX $16,812 2. Jackie Crawford Stephenville, TX $6,055 3. Kayelen Helton Stephenville, TX $3,630 4. Kenna Francis (R) Las Vegas, NM $3,270 5. Beverly Robbins Muscle Shoals, AL $3,164 6. Martha Angelone Stephenville, TX $3,120 *7. Lari Dee Guy Abilene, TX 8. Hope Thompson Abilene, TX 9. Jennifer Reichert Van Buren, AR 10. Kelsey King Honey Brook, PA 11. KatieWenger East Berlin, PA 12. DeNiess Kilgus Watsontown, PA TEAM ROPING – HEELING 1. Lorraine Moreno Mathis, TX 2. Jessica Remsburg Leighton, AL *3. Annette Stahl Salt Flat, TX 4. Rylie Smith Whitsett, TX 5. Danielle Lowman Gilbert, AZ 6. Rebecca Cannizzaro Wayne, OK 7. Courtney Crites Welch, OK 8. Kelsie Domer Dublin, TX 9. Emily Fabian Gansevort, NY 10. Kelley Moss Hume, VA 11. Elaina Damante Alma, AR 12. Patti McCutchen Alma, AR TIE-DOWN ROPING 1. Sierra Hilgenkamp (R) Wall, SD 2. KatieWenger East Berlin, PA 3. Cheyenne Chamberlain Fort Ann, NY 4. DeNiess Kilgus Watsontown, PA *Kari Nixon Freedom, OK


$740 $299 $288 $138


$12,180 $7,618 $6,535 $5,134 $3,120

$987 $670 $625 $288 $222 $178


$273 $112

$92 $70

not ranked

2021 WPRA World Champion Team Ropers – Lari Dee Guy and Annette Stahl


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