$10 off

Back in 2006, through hard work and determination, we were able to obtain a permit to provide this kind of service to the tourists and locals of Virginia Beach.

 

It has been nothing but a great experience to have the opportunity to provide this service to the public and we hope to continue to grow and reach to the thousands who are still unaware that we exist. We love our job and we love our horses and our main priority is to ensure that we can save as many horses as we can and continue to grow the interest of horseback riding activities.

 

“Virginia Beach | OBX Horseback” is one of the only services of its kind here in the United States. These special services are very difficult to locate here in the U.S. and especially at the convenience of being located on an actual resort. We have done business with “The Travel Channel, National Geographic and Virginia Tourism.”

 

We are the only company in the United States that provides horseback rides like its kind. It is an advantage that nobody should miss out on and an experience that you will never forget. We hope to meet as many of you guys as we can and be sure to look out for one of our newly added services in the Outer Banks - OBX this summer. Take care now!

 

 

 

 

 

 

Nags Head
Bodie Island Lighthouse

Bodie Island Lighthouse

The Bodie Island Lighthouse, (pronounced "Body") is located just south of the town of Nags Head and Whalebone Junction, where Highway 158, Highway 64, and NC Highway 12 intersect. Visitors travelling towards Hatteras Island can't help but notice the black and white horizontal striped structure, peaking out over a line of dense cedar trees on the soundside.

Nags Head Dolphin Watch

Nags Head Dolphin Watch

Scientists run these dolphin tours as part of their research on these beloved aquatic animals, so you know this will be an interesting trip. Passengers will be able to see how researchers with the Outer Banks Center for Dolphin Research, a nonprofit organization,  conduct their research and hear about some of the discoveries from more than a decade of studies and monitoring. Some of the hundreds of Atlantic bottlenose dolphins in the area show up so frequently they’ve even been given names, like “Rake,” “Scarlet,” and “Onion.”  

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