A Tucker mule saddle is made by Tucker Saddlery in Yoakum, TX. Tucker saddles are known for their quality and style for trail riders. Their mule saddles have a tree and design for proper fit for a mule’s conformation, which is typically different than a horse’s conformation. Below are Tucker mule saddles for sale.
Below are Tucker mule saddles on eBay. Be sure to read their descriptions carefully: While there are usually a few mule saddles to choose from, if there aren’t very many other types of Tucker saddles might be shown.
- Most of the saddles shown are new, but some might be used.
- Shipping is almost always included in the price for locations in the continental USA.
- Some saddles by HorseSaddleShop are listed twice. Why? It’s because HorseSaddleShop is one business (located in Bremen, Indiana), with two websites (HorseSaddleShop.com and eSaddles.com), and they often show the same saddle on both websites. In case one website would have a better deal on a saddle, saddles from both websites are shown.
Tucker Saddle Seat Size Chart
If you’ve never owned or sat in a Tucker saddle before you will probably want to take a look at their seat sizing chart to help determine what size seat you will need. That’s because most riders need a seat that is slightly larger in a Tucker saddle compared to most other saddles due to the padding in Tucker seats.
This chart, courtesy of HorseSaddleShop, can help you out: Tucker Seat Sizing Chart.
While we’ve noticed Tucker tack and saddles on StateLineTack, we haven’t noticed any mule saddles. If you’d like to take a look, though, the link below will take you to their mule saddles.
A Couple Of Cool Mule Photos
Below: This is a 1908 or 1909 postcard of riders on the Bright Angel Trail in the Grand Canyon in Arizona. While it’s tough to make out, we think the second and third animals (from the front) are mules. The first one appears to be a horse……but we’re not sure.
Public domain image.
Below: A guide in the Grand Canyon pauses with his mule. The mule seems to be outfitted with an A fork saddle. Photo circa 1908.
Image: From the 1908 book “Highways and Byways of the Pacific Coast.” No known copyright restrictions.
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