Pro Rodeo Canada
December 10, 2016
For immediate release
Three World Champions For Canada!
It might have been the greatest fifteen minutes in the history of Canadian Professional Rodeo.
For the first time ever Canadians have ridden away from the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo with three world titles. Levi Simpson and Jeremy Buhler in the Team Roping and Zeke Thurston in the Saddle Bronc Riding are all sporting the coveted gold buckles of World Champions.
Simpson from Ponoka (via Claresholm) and Buhler from Arrowwood had already made history when they became the first all-Canadian team to qualify for the WNFR. But that apparently wasn’t enough for the Alberta duo as they put together a 4.3 second run in the tenth and final go round at the Thomas and Mack Arena to split 1/2 and pick up a cheque of $23,480.77. That was good enough to take the team to the average title and a whopping $67,269.23 per man.
Put all that together along with the fact that some of the teams they were chasing struggled in the final round and the first-time qualifiers were World Champions—Levi with $249,133.31 in season earnings and Jeremy, sporting the most famous beard in rodeo, earning $258,311.13.
The talented twosome roped nine of ten steers, placed on seven, winning the first round and splitting first and second in two more including the critical tenth round. When the announcement was made, both cowboys were close to speechless, unlike the Canadian fans, both in the arena and back in Canada. The roar of approval was long and very loud.
Barrhead’s Kolton Schmidt, and American partner Shay Carroll, after winning the ninth go-round with the fastest time of the entire WNFR (3.6) took a no time in the tenth round.
The saddle bronc riding event follows team roping on the NFR program which meant that almost exactly fifteen minutes after Simpson and Buhler had laid claim to their title, Big Valley, Alberta cowboy, Zeke Thurston, climbed down in the chutes on the back of the Andrews Rodeo bronc, Fire Lane. The second generation qualifier, who came into the final round two points out of the lead for the average put together another solid ride for an 86 score to split 3/4 in the round and a cheque for $13,326.92. When Jake Watson posted 82.5 points and world leader/defending champion, Jacobs Crawley missed his horse out, Thurston vaulted to first place in the average and a season total of $265,449.45 to edge Crawley for the world title by just $2831.
“I wouldn’t trade it for anything,” the recently married Thurston grinned. “I just can’t believe it. It’s crazy. I had a good week. I started off a little slow but things picked up. Luckily I was able to stay on nine of them. I knew the only way I could beat Jacobs was if they got him down or they missed him out and that doesn’t happen very often with Jacobs. It just goes to show you that anything can happen.”
For Watson, the Hudson’s Hope, BC cowboy, the 82.5 on Frontier Rodeo’s Short Stop was enough to split sixth in the round and finish up second in the average. The twenty-three year-old had a brilliant WNFR in his own right, as he climbed all the way from 15th place going in to fifth place in the world standings.
The third member of the talented Canadian bronc riding trio, Canadian champion Clay Elliott, captured fifth place in the final round on Frontier Rodeo’s Delta Force to collect $6769.23. The Nanton cowboy finished up 11th in the world with season earnings of $139,759.79.
Jake Vold ended his Wrangler National Finals Rodeo almost exactly the same way he started with a sixth place finish, this time with an 84.5 score on J Bar J’s All Pink. In between the first and last rounds, Jake won three go-rounds and finished the WNFR with $165,339.75 in earnings to end up second in the world standings with $240,161.06.
Manitoba’s Orin Larsen who re-injured separated ribs in the first round of this Finals, finished strong - placing in the last five rounds including a go round win in round #8, and wound up third in the world standings with $219,372.59
That means that of the eight competitors who proudly rode for the maple leaf, there were three firsts (two in one event), a second a third and a fifth, and a total WNFR haul that exceeded one million dollars - making this group easily the most successful in Canadian rodeo history.
Tim O’Connell of Zwingle, Iowa won both the average and the world title in the bareback riding.
There was a Canadian connection in the Tie Down Roping as well as three time Canadian Champion Tyson Durfey, the Weatherford, Texas hand, roped his way to the world title with $212,445.46 to slip by the Brazilian Marcos Costa by less than $4,000. Riley Pruitt of Gering, Nebraska was the average winner.
Tyler Waguespack, from Gonzales, Louisiana, was the average winner and world champion steer wrestler as well as the Top Gun winner, emblematic of being the highest money winner of the finals.
One of the very popular wins took place in the barrel racing where 68 year old Oklahoma barrel racer, Mary Burger, hung on to win her second title with just a five thousand dollar margin of victory over first time qualifier Amberleigh Moore of Keizer, Oregon. Four time Canadian champion, Lisa Lockhart of Oelrichs, South Dakota won the average title with ten clean runs.
And in the bull riding, it was Sage Steele Kimzey, the mega-talented Strong City, Oklahoma cowboy, making it back to back to back titles as he finished up with earnings of over $300,000 and a $24,000 margin of victory over fellow Oklahoman Breenon Eldred. Former world champion, Shane Proctor, of Grand Coulee, Washington won the bull riding average title.
Team roper Junior Nogueira was the All-Around champion with $231,728.33.
Nogueira's all-around title headlines Round 10 madness
LAS VEGAS - It's party time in Brazil - and for good reason.
A country with deep rodeo roots finally has its first world champion in Junior Nogueira.
The team roping heeler won the all-around gold buckle during the 10th and final night of the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo presented by Polaris RANGER.
"I'm very happy, and not just for myself, but for my family, friends and everyone in Brazil," Nogueira said. "I hope this gives kids in Brazil, and around the world, inspiration that anything is possible if you put your trust in God."
The 26-year-old native of Presidente Prudente, Brazil, combined with his heeler, Kaleb Driggers, to place sixth in Round 10, which was enough to earn Nogueira the gold all-around buckle.
Nogueira's season total of $231,728 earned him the title by less than $4,000 over steer wrestler Clayton Hass. However, he was upset that he and Driggers didn't win the team roping world titles - they both finished second in the world.
"We had a good week, but I didn't rope as good as I usually do," Nogueira said. "But this is motivation for us to get back next year and win it."
On a night filled with wild surprises at the Thomas & Mack Center, one thing remained the same - Sage Kimzey is the best bull rider in the world.
The Strong City, Okla., cowboy captured his third straight gold buckle thanks to placing third in the final round, and third in the WNFR average.
"It's the greatest feeling in the world, and something I've worked for my whole life and seeing it pay off is great," Kimzey said. "It's just a life-long dream I've worked on for years."
This world title was harder to come by than the first two for the 22-year-old. Last year, he clinched the gold buckle in Round 9, but this time, it came down to the last few rides, as he battled childhood friend Brennon Eldred until the last ride.
"It's one of those deals where I wasn't riding up to snuff, and some bulls didn't let me place, and some slipped through my grasp," Kimzey said. "It was a rough Finals from the second round to the 10th; but it was a good fight, and I like that because it shows the character of yourself and what you are made of as a man."
Levi Simpson and Jeremy Buhler made history by simply qualifying for the WNFR. What they did Saturday night sent shockwaves throughout the entire rodeo world - namely Canada.
The first-ever pair of Canadian team ropers to compete together in the Thomas & Mack Center became the first-ever Canadian world champions in their event.
"We knew there was a mathematical chance, but with the guys roping behind us, we figured we'd win some money, and that was it," Simpson said. "Then we won the average, and I was jumping for joy."
"I can't believe it ... the field of ropers that's here and that we rope against all year ... I can't believe we won," Buhler added.
Simpson entered Las Vegas ranked 14th in the world heading standings, and Buhler was 12th in the heeling standings. That just made their run to the title that much more improbable.
The duo's 4.3-second run in Round 10 split the win, and moved them from outside the Top 5 in the world standings to the top spot.
They also won the WNFR average with a nine-head time of 54.2 seconds, and set the record for team roping earnings in a season ($249,133 for Simpson, and $258,311 for Buhler).
"This is close to the day my daughter was born," Simpson said, looking at his partner. "Are you shaking? I'm shaking. I've never had this much excitement."
Not to be outdone by his fellow countrymen, Zeke Thurston pulled off a stunner of epic proportions in Round 10, bringing the saddle bronc riding world title back to Canada for the first time in 14 years.
The Big Valley, Alberta, cowboy split third place in Round 10, and when defending World Champ Jacobs Crawley missed his horse out, Thurston completed the comeback, edging Crawley by less than $3,000 for the world title and collecting the WNFR average title for good measure.
"I can't even tell you how I feel, there's no feeling to compare it to," said the 22-year-old Thurston. "I didn't know if it (winning the world and average) was true or not at first, but in the hallway the camera crew told me, and they were right. It's a beautiful buckle - to get the average at the NFR is a big deal, but the world is huge."
The last time a saddle bronc rider representing Canada won the world was when ProRodeo Hall of Famer Glen O'Neill did it in 2002.
"I knew there was a chance, and everyone has a chance - but to realistically have a shot, I knew I had to ride good and be consistent," Thurston said. "The horse I had (Andrews Rodeo's Fire Lane), I knew I could place good, and luckily it worked out. She has been around a long time, and does the same thing every time - she circles to the left."
Tim O'Connell completed one of the most historic bareback riding seasons in PRCA history with two buckles and one proud state of Iowa.
There has only been one PRCA world champion from the state of Iowa - bareback rider Paul Mayo in 1966. Mayo was from Grinnell, Iowa, which is 150 miles from O'Connell's hometown of Zwingle.
"It feels amazing - I'm humbled and blessed to have my name on that wall of champions with all the other names up there," O'Connell said. "To be the second one from Iowa ... there aren't words that can describe what that means."
O'Connell led for the majority of the regular season, and while he only took one go-round victory lap during the 10 days of the WNFR, his consistency earned him both the gold buckle and the WNFR average title.
He earned checks in eight of the 10 rounds, taking the average title with a score of 842 points on 10 head - which was 27 points clear of the rest of the field. O'Connell earned a total of $374,272, a new bareback riding single-season record.
"It puts my mark down that this was my year, and I didn't leave any doubt about it," he said. "But that takes nothing away from those other 14 bareback riders, because that is the best group of bareback riders that has ever hit this building. You can go back and look at the scores throughout the 10 nights - you wouldn't find a ranker bareback riding every single night."
Steer wrestler Tyler Waguespack entered the WNFR ranked third in the world standings, but it was clear who the best bulldogger was over the 10 nights in Las Vegas.
The Gonzales, La., cowboy left the Thomas & Mack Center with both his first gold buckle and WNFR average title.
"This is something I've worked for since I was little kid," Waguespack said. "Every day when I came home from school, my dad (Mike) and I got in the practice pen, and all the long hours and all the years of practice finally did pay off. I'm going to talk to my dad as soon as I can."
Waguespack ran away with the WNFR average title, beating the field by nearly eight seconds with a 10-head time of 41.9 seconds.
When the dust settled, the world standings weren't close, either. Waguespack finished with $298,676 - more than $70,000 clear of second-place Matt Reeves.
"I like the sound of that," Waguespack said of hearing himself announced as world champion. "I'm not normally short on words, but I really like the sound of that."
Waguespack also took home the RAM Top Gun award, which goes to the WNFR competitor who wins the most money over the 10 nights in one event.
His earnings total of $213,218 was nearly $18,000 more than O'Connell, and more than $20,000 clear of Shane Proctor, who won the bull riding average title.
Tie-down roper Tyson Durfey entered the WNFR ranked 14th in the world standings, and wasn't necessarily one of the favorites to win his first gold buckle.
He worked his way up the standings by placing in six rounds, and when he split third in Round 10 with a 7.4-second run, Durfey finished off an incredible run to the world title.
He finished second in the WNFR average with a 10-head time of 94.0 seconds, and finished less than $4,000 ahead of Marcos Costa in the world standings.
"I thought I had to win first or second in the round to win the world," Durfey said. "I really thought after Hunter (Herrin) went and got close to me in the average and Marcos (Costa) was 7.4, I just didn't see any possible way that it could happen (win the world championship). I didn't crunch numbers because I knew that would just put more pressure on me. This is unbelievable. I'm usually a really good communicator, and I'm in awe of what happened."
Durfey and his wife, Shea, had their first child, daughter Praise Royal, Sept. 1. Now, he has a gold buckle, and life is good.
"So much work has been put into this," Durfey said of being a world champ. "I've been dreaming about this since I was a little kid. I used to wake up at 4 o'clock in the morning and practice before school, and then rope until midnight. This is just incredible."
Barrel racer Mary Burger finished off a storybook season with her second world title, 10 years after the first time she won the gold buckle.
The 68-year-old earned a total of $277,554, which was enough to hold off Amberleigh Moore by nearly $11,000.
"You know, I kept hearing from everyone that I have been an inspiration and it has meant so much to me," Burger said. "It's really all God's plan, and I'm liking His plan. I am so proud."
Burger and her horse, Mo, led the world standings for most of the season, and capped it with the ultimate prize.
"It was an amazing year," she said. "One that is hard to imagine, really, with setting a lot of new records, coming into the Finals with the No. 1 back number. Everybody has been so kind. I'm so glad they are proud of me and Mo."
Tenth Performance Results, Saturday, Dec. 10, 2016
Thomas & Mack Center, Las Vegas, Nev.
All-around world standings: 1. Junior Nogueira, $231,728; 2. Clayton Hass, $228,108; 3. Clay Smith, $215,924; 4. Dustin Bird, $214,181; 5. Russell Cardoza, $204,720; 6. Caleb Smidt, $197,277; 7. Josh Peek, $164,363; 8. Ryan Jarrett, $155,416; 9. Shay Carroll, $120,306; 10. JoJo LeMond, $112,623; 11. Ryle Smith, $99,862; 12. Rhen Richard, $81,497.
Bareback riding: 1. R.C. Landingham, Hat Creek, Calif., 88.5 points on Pickett Rodeo's Top Flight, $26,231; 2. Wyatt Denny, Minden, Nev., 88, $20,731; 3. Evan Jayne, Marseille, France, 87, $15,654; 4. (tie) Tim O'Connell, Zwingle, Iowa, and Orin Larsen, Inglis, Manitoba, 85, $8,885 each; 6. Jake Vold, Ponoka, Alberta, 84.5, $4,231; 7. J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo., 84; 8. (tie) Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah; Tanner Aus, Granite Falls, Minn.; and Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas, 83; 11. Jessy Davis, Power, Mont., 81; 12. Jake Brown, Hillsboro, Texas, 80; 13. Clayton Biglow, Clements, Calif., 76; 14. Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D., 72.5; 15. Winn Ratliff, Leesville, La., NS. Average standings: 1. Tim O'Connell, 840 points on 10 head, $67,269; 2. (tie) Jake Vold and J.R. Vezain, 815, $48,865 each; 4. Caleb Bennett, 810, $31,731; 5. Richmond Champion, 807.5, $22,846; 6. Clayton Biglow, 805, $16,500; 7. R.C. Landingham, 799.5, $11,423; 8. Evan Jayne, 787, $6,346. World standings: 1. Tim O'Connell, $374,272; 2. Jake Vold, $240,161; 3. Orin Larsen, $219,373; 4. Caleb Bennett, $217,167; 5. Tanner Aus, $213,152; 6. R.C. Landingham, $211,986; 7. Clayton Biglow, $171,064; 8. J.R. Vezain, $159,508; 9. Winn Ratliff, $153,680; 10. Wyatt Denny, $148,862; 11. Richmond Champion, $129,092; 12. Jake Brown, $120,282; 13. Evan Jayne, $119,081; 14. Ty Breuer, $114,330; 15. Jessy Davis, $79,916.
Steer wrestling: 1. J.D. Struxness, Appleton, Minn., 3.9 seconds, $26,231; 2. Matt Reeves, Cross Plains, Texas, 4.0, $20,731; 3. (tie) Josh Peek, Pueblo, Colo.; Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.; Riley Duvall, Checotah, Okla.; Trevor Knowles, Mount Vernon, Ore., 4.2, $9,413 each; 7. Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La., 4.4; 8. (tie) Nick Guy, Sparta, Wis., and Billy Bugenig, Ferndale, Calif., 4.6; 10. Jason Thomas, Benton, Ark., 4.9; 11. Clayton Hass, Terrell, Texas, 5.3; 12. (tie) Baylor Roche, Tremonton, Utah, and Cody Cabral, Hilo, Hawaii, 6.0; 14. (tie) Ty Erickson, Helena, Mont., and Jacob Talley, Keatchie, La., NT. Average standings: 1. Tyler Waguespack, 41.9 seconds on 10 head, $67,269; 2. Jason Thomas, 49.8, $54,577; 3. Matt Reeves, 50.0, $43,154; 4. Dakota Eldridge, 55.6, $31,731; 5. Nick Guy, 60.1, $22,846; 6. Clayton Hass, 43.7 on nine, $16,500; 7. Cody Cabral, 57.9, $11,423; 8. Josh Peek, 59.9, $6,346. World standings: 1. Tyler Waguespack, $298,676; 2. Matt Reeves, $226,543; 3. Clayton Hass, $213,111; 4. J.D. Struxness, $213,108; 5. Jason Thomas, $205,137; 6. Dakota Eldridge, $176,673; 7. Ty Erickson, $145,673; 8. Riley Duvall, $129,104; 9. Josh Peek, $119,157; 10. Nick Guy, $118,308; 11. Billy Bugenig, $109,330; 12. Trevor Knowles, $101,336; 13. Cody Cabral, $101,331; 14. Jacob Talley, $96,686; 15. Baylor Roche, $93,636.
Team roping: 1. (tie) Zac Small, Welch, Okla./Wesley Thorp, Stephenville, Texas, and Levi Simpson, Ponoka, Alberta/Jeremy Buhler, Arrowwood, Alberta, 4.3 seconds, $23,481 each; 3. Colby Lovell, Madisonville, Texas/Travis Graves, Jay, Okla., 4.5, $15,654; 4. Tyler Wade, Terrell, Texas/Dakota Kirchenschlager, Morgan Mill, Texas, 4.7, $11,000; 5. Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash./Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash., 5.5, $6,769; 6. Kaleb Driggers, Albany, Ga./Junior Nogueira, Burleson, Texas, 9.4, $4,231; 7. Coleman Proctor, Pryor, Okla./Billie Jack Saebens, Nowata, Okla., 9.9; 8. Clay Smith, Broken Bow, Okla./Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo., 14.3; 9. (tie) Dustin Bird, Cut Bank, Mont./Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.; Luke Brown, Stephenville, Texas/Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.; Kolton Schmidt, Barrhead, Alberta/Shay Carroll, Prineville, Ore.; Erich Rogers, Round Rock, Ariz./Cory Petska, Marana, Ariz.; Garrett Rogers, Baker City, Ore./Jake Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.; Cody Snow, Los Olivos, Calif./Dugan Kelly, Paso Robles, Calif.; Matt Sherwood, Pima, Ariz./Quinn Kesler, Holden, Utah, NT. Average standings: 1. Levi Simpson/Jeremy Buhler, 54.2 seconds on nine head, $67,269; 2. Clay Smith/Paul Eaves, 62.6, $54,577; 3. Riley Minor/Brady Minor, 71.9, $43,154; 4. Kaleb Driggers/Junior Nogueira, 51.6 on eight, $31,731; 5. Erich Rogers/Cory Petska, 51.7, $22,846; 6. Luke Brown/Jake Long, 37.5 on seven, $16,500; 7. Zac Small/Wesley Thorp, 48.2, $11,423; 8. Matt Sherwood/Quinn Kesler, 50.2, $6,346. World standings (headers): 1. Levi Simpson, $249,133; 2. Kaleb Driggers, $230,284; 3. Luke Brown, $228,436; 4. Riley Minor, $220,166; 5. Clay Smith, $218,611; 6. Dustin Bird, $200,102; 7. Erich Rogers, $189,185; 8. Matt Sherwood, $145,907; 9. Zac Small, $143,787; 10. Kolton Schmidt, $132,378; 11. Colby Lovell, $122,245; 12. Tyler Wade, $114,529; 13. Garrett Rogers, $109,731; 14. Cody Snow, $100,718; 15. Coleman Proctor, $92,049. World standings (heelers): 1. Jeremy Buhler, $258,311; 2. Junior Nogueira, $230,284; 3. Jake Long, $225,091; 4. Paul Eaves, $219,900; 5. Brady Minor, $218,658; 6. Russell Cardoza, $193,441; 7. Cory Petska, $190,411; 8. Quinn Kesler, $145,876; 9. Wesley Thorp, $138,221; 10. Dakota Kirchenschlager, $120,755; 11. Shay Carroll, $110,968; 12. Jake Minor, $109,152; 13. Dugan Kelly, $106,510; 14. Travis Graves, $106,450; 15. Billie Jack Saebens, $98,834.
Saddle bronc riding: 1. Cody Wright, Milford, Utah, 90.5 points on Beutler & Son Rodeo's Wound Up, $26,231; 2. Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La., 86.5, $20,731; 3. (tie) Zeke Thurston, Big Valley, Alberta, and Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah, 86, $13,327 each; 5. Clay Elliott, Nanton, Alberta, 83, $6,769; 6. (tie) Chuck Schmidt, Keldron, S.D., and Jake Watson, Hudson's Hope, British Columbia, 82.5, $2,115 each; 8. Heith DeMoss, Heflin, La., 82; 9. Allen Boore, Axtell, Utah, 80.5; 10. CoBurn Bradshaw, Beaver, Utah, 76.5; 11. (tie) Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas; Rusty Wright, Milford, Utah; Jake Wright, Milford, Utah; Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas; and Ryder Wright, Milford, Utah, NS. Average standings: 1. Zeke Thurston, 747.5 points on nine head, $67,269; 2. Jake Watson, 745.5, $54,577; 3. Allen Boore, 729.5, $43,154; 4. CoBurn Bradshaw, 725.5, $31,731; 5. (tie) Jacobs Crawley and Cody Wright, 662 on eight, $19,673 each; 7. Jesse Wright, 581.5 on seven, $11,423; 8. Jake Wright, 578.5, $6,346. World standings: 1. Zeke Thurston, $265,449; 2. Jacobs Crawley, $262,618; 3. CoBurn Bradshaw, $219,867; 4. Ryder Wright, $211,758; 5. Jake Watson, $204,102; 6. Cody Wright, $196,927; 7. Allen Boore, $184,385; 8. Jake Wright, $166,818; 9. Rusty Wright, $163,904; 10. Jesse Wright, $150,424; 11. Clay Elliott, $139,760; 12. Cody DeMoss, $138,768; 13. Sterling Crawley, $132,376; 14. Heith DeMoss, $110,987; 15. Chuck Schmidt, $83,244.
Tie-down roping: 1. Caleb Smidt, Bellville, Texas, 6.6 seconds, $26,231; 2. Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La., 7.2, $20,731; 3. (tie) Marcos Costa, Childress, Texas, and Tyson Durfey, Weatherford, Texas, 7.4, $13,327 each; 5. (tie) Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla., and Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas, 7.6, $5,500 each; 7. Hunter Herrin, Apache, Okla., 7.7; 8. Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho, 7.8; 9. Reese Riemer, Stinnett, Texas, 7.9; 10. Blane Cox, Cameron, Texas, 8.4; 11. Timber Moore, Aubrey, Texas, 8.6; 12. Riley Pruitt, Gering, Neb., 9.6; 13. Cade Swor, Winnie, Texas, 11.7; 14. (tie) Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif., and Marty Yates, Stephenville, Texas, NT. Average standings: 1. Riley Pruitt, 85.9 seconds on 10 head, $67,269; 2. Tyson Durfey, 94.0, $54,577; 3. Hunter Herrin, 94.7, $43,154; 4. Cade Swor, 96.5, $31,731; 5. Cory Solomon, 109.2, $22,846; 6. Blane Cox, 78.8 on nine, $16,500; 7. Caleb Smidt, 83.8, $11,423; 8. Ryan Jarrett, 94.1, $6,346. World standings: 1. Tyson Durfey, $212,445; 2. Marcos Costa, $208,927; 3. Hunter Herrin, $205,573; 4. Marty Yates, $194,212; 5. Cade Swor, $187,566; 6. Caleb Smidt, $183,777; 7. Riley Pruitt, $180,586; 8. Shane Hanchey, $180,124; 9. Matt Shiozawa, $161,281; 10. Cory Solomon, $160,854; 11. Ryan Jarrett, $143,688; 12. Blane Cox, $141,473; 13. Timber Moore, $118,539; 14. Reese Riemer, $99,641; 15. Ryle Smith, $94,386.
Barrel racing: 1. (tie) Sherry Cervi, Marana, Ariz., and Jana Bean, Fort Hancock, Texas, 13.59 seconds, $23,481 each; 3. Kimmie Wall, Roosevelt, Utah, 13.61, $15,654; 4. Cayla (Melby) Small, Burneyville, Okla., 13.64, $11,000; 5. (tie) Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D., and Pamela Capper, Cheney, Wash., 13.67, $5,500 each; 7. Amberleigh Moore, Keizer, Ore., 13.70; 8. Carley Richardson, Pampa, Texas, 13.77; 9. Sarah Rose McDonald, Brunswick, Ga., 13.82; 10. Michele McLeod, Whitesboro, Texas, 14.06; 11. Jackie Ganter, Abilene, Texas, 14.14; 12. Mary Walker, Ennis, Texas, 18.79; 13. Mary Burger, Pauls Valley, Okla., 18.89; 14. Stevi Hillman, Weatherford, Texas, 23.60; 15. Ivy Conrado, Hudson, Colo., NT. Average standings:1. Lisa Lockhart, 137.98 seconds on 10 runs, $67,269; 2. Amberleigh Moore, 141.53, $54,577; 3. Sherry Cervi, 142.95, $43,154; 4. Kimmie Wall, 144.67, $31,731; 5. Pamela Capper, 148.07, $22,846; 6. Jackie Ganter, 149.88, $16,500; 7. Sarah Rose McDonald, 152.81, $11,423; 8. Mary Burger, 153.40, $6,346. World standings: 1. Mary Burger, $277,554; 2. Amberleigh Moore, $266,760; 3. Lisa Lockhart, $251,975; 4. Sherry Cervi, $248,313; 5. Kimmie Wall, $242,603; 6. Pamela Capper, $171,966; 7. Jackie Ganter, $169,541; 8. Ivy Conrado, $161,775; 9. Jana Bean, $159,086; 10. Sarah Rose McDonald, $159,018; 11. Stevi Hillman, $156,528; 12. Michele McLeod, $144,707; 13. Cayla (Melby) Small, $133,698; 14. Mary Walker, $122,816; 15. Carley Richardson, $103,991.
Bull riding: 1. Garrett Smith, Rexburg, Idaho, 84 points on Rafter G Rodeo's J Lazy, $26,231; 2. Tim Bingham, Honeyville, Utah, 83.5, $20,731; 3. Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla., 83, $15,654; 4. Cody Rostockyj, Lorena, Texas, 82.5, $11,000; 5. Scottie Knapp, Albuquerque, N.M., 82, $6,769; 6. (tie) Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah; Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas; Roscoe Jarboe, New Plymouth, Idaho; Shane Proctor, Grand Coulee, Wash.; Brennon Eldred, Sulphur, Okla.; Jordan Spears, Redding, Calif.; Tyler Smith, Fruita, Colo.; Rorey Maier, Timber Lake, S.D.; Garrett Tribble, Bristow, Okla.; NS; Cody Teel, Kountze, Texas; INJ. Average standings: 1. Shane Proctor, 590 points on seven head, $67,269; 2. Brennon Eldred, 509.5 on six, $54,577; 3. Sage Kimzey, 501, $43,154; 4. Joe Frost, 407.5 on five, $31,731; 5. Garrett Smith, 330.5 on four, $22,846; 6. Cody Rostockyj, 327.5, $16,500; 7. Scottie Knapp, 253.5 on three, $11,423; 8. Tyler Smith, 253, $6,346. World standings: 1. Sage Kimzey, $311,451; 2. Brennon Eldred, $287,803; 3. Shane Proctor, $272,365; 4. Joe Frost, $217,033; 5. Garrett Smith, $171,698; 6. Scottie Knapp, $159,291; 7. Cody Rostockyj, $153,287; 8. Jordan Spears, $151,802; 9. Roscoe Jarboe, $149,765; 10. Tyler Smith, $139,891; 11. Jeff Askey, $134,993; 12. Tim Bingham, $132,783; 13. Garrett Tribble, $129,118; 14. Rorey Maier, $127,594; 15. Cody Teel, $112,194.