DiO Liniment is honored to announce a 2017-2018 partnership with the Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA), comprised of 3000 + members competing in barrel racing, team roping, breakaway roping and tie-down roping, in 1,200 plus events annually for payouts over $4.8 million.
“We’re already hearing from WPRA members that DiO Liniment keeps their horses feeling great, relieves body soreness, and improves their horses’ performance," notes Jon Conklin, DiO CEO. "We're grateful to be a WPRA partner and share with WPRA members how DiO products can benefit their horses."
"We are looking forward to our new partnership with DiO," said WPRA President Doreen Wintermute. "Our members and more importantly their equine partners will be able to learn more about this great company and take advantage of their fantastic product."
DiO is an all-natural horse liniment combing 170 + minerals in an order free, colorless, deep penetrating formula that relieves swelling and soreness. It can be used before, during and after competition or training.
DiO is available in liquid concentrate and gel versions. The concentrate can be used as a soak, poultice, or general body spray. The gel is easily rubbed on and can be used with or without leg wraps.
The liniment will not burn or blister and can be safely applied under leg wraps, sport boots, and saddle pads.
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DiO Liniment was founded in 2014 by horse industry veterans, Jon Conklin and Kenny Mosher, because they care about horses’ health and well-being and recognized a need for an all-natural chemical free horse liniment that was effective, easy to apply, and odorless.
About Women’s Professional Rodeo Association
The Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA) is the oldest women’s sports organization in the country. The Association started in 1948 with a group of Texas ranch women who wanted to add a little color and femininity to the rough-and-tumble sport of rodeo. A major move at the time, 38 women met in a hotel in San Angelo, Texas, on February 28, 1948, to change the way they were being treated in the male-dominated world of rodeo. These women banded together to create the very first professional sports association created solely for women by women – the Girls Rodeo Association (GRA). The GRA began with 74 original members with 60 approved contests with a total payout of $29,000. In 1981, the GRA changed its name to the Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA). Today, it is a computerized association with more than 3,000 members, over 1,200 events and payouts totaling over $4.8 million. The WPRA, headquartered in Colorado Springs, Colo., provides opportunities for women across the United States and Canada to compete in the timed events of barrel racing, team roping, breakaway roping, and tie-down roping. For more information on the WPRA and a list of events visit www.wpra.com.