Horse Christmas Parades, Top Chef Derby Party, and More Must-Click Links of the Week

Pop Culture
Penelope P. Miller/America's Best Racing

Welcome to our link roundup, where we share our favorite stories from around the Internet! Know a link that should be included? Email it to americasbestracing@gmail.com!

 This horse Christmas parade is beyond charming. (My Dayton Daily News)

Can interacting with horses make you better at your job? (Wall Street Journal)

You guys. A couple accidentally misspelled “hors d’oeuvres” as “horse ovaries” on their wedding invitation and I am DEAD. (News 18)

Don’t you want to know who legendary trainer D. Wayne Lukas thinks should be 2018’s Horse of the Year? (Thoroughbred Daily News)

Here’s how to find Pegasus in the night sky! (Space)

Meet the four off-the-track Thoroughbreds competing for Britain’s Retraining of Racehorses horse of the year! (Horse and Hound)

Championship Horse Racing is trying to disrupt Britain’s traditional Thoroughbred scene. (Front Office Sports)

Well this is simply awesome:

A horse delayed the start of an Australian baseball game, and it’s hilarious. The pitcher is so cranky! (MLB)

The new She-Ra cartoon apparently pays homage to the horse-crazy girls of the world and now I have to watch it. (Polygon)

This is the dream! Meet the horse bettor who turned $3 into more than $60,000. (Action Network)

This is a powerful story of veterans with PTSD and rescued horses helping each other heal. (Des Moines Register)

I already love libraries, but a library with a miniature horse in residence? That’s the best! (Montclair Patch)

You’ve heard of sunbathing; now, get ready for sandbathing!

The last living horse to portray Black Beauty is getting the recognition he deserves! (ITV)

In case you didn’t love “Top Chef” enough already, they’re doing a Kentucky Derby-themed episode! (LexGo)

I’m a sucker for horses that no one else seems to like, so I love this article praising the “one-man horse.” (Western Horseman)

It’s so important to know when your horse is in pain, and scientists are redefining equines’ facial expressions to help owners identify when their mounts are suffering. (The Horse)

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