“We ordered a stall skin for one stall. In preparation, we dug out the dirt.David dug a pit in the center, along with shallow trenches running from the pit. It looked like a drawing of the sun with the sunrays. We put gravel in the pit and trenches. Covered all of that with a layer of sand. (Poor Misty. When she stepped into her stall at that stage of construction, her hind-end would tremble and hunker when she felt the gravel because the ground felt unsteady.) Last step after the sand — Hurray! — the actual skin. Put the coving around to hold the skin, trimmed the skin, attached with screws with washers. We completed the stall with fresh clean shavings.
The first time Misty was in her new stall, she did not want to leave. Normally she is turned out first because she gets antsy being left. (I have begun leaving the horses out due to the time of year,)  Well, when the stall door was opened for her to exit, she would not budge. The evening feeding was the same. The next morning it took putting a lead rope around her neck to get her out of her new stall!
Tell me our animals do not appreciate having plush homes! She must finally realize that she can return to her nice stall again because she is now back in the routine of exiting when asked. Misty has pooped & peed in her stall. It is easy to scoop out the manure, although a bit like finding Easter eggs (I put too much bedding in (I won’t do that again). LOL. And the stall is very dry. And most of all, no dust!!!”
Debbie Williams-Farmerville, AL