“Casey Tibbs – Born to Ride” – An Outstanding Biography of a World Champion

“Casey Tibbs – Born to Ride” likely could be the best Western account yet distributed. Masterfully paced and delightfully composed, this book will be perused for a long time into the future.

Brought into the world in a log lodge in South Dakota, the most youthful of ten youngsters, Casey Tibbs turned into the chief rodeo rider of his day, bringing home six seat bronc championships and nine by and large around title holder titles. His seat bronc riding achievement has just been matched once, never outperformed, and that was by Dan Mortensen in 1993.

The creator, Rusty Richards – a rancher, vocalist, and previous rodeo entertainer himself – has worked effectively of exploring and talking with scores of individuals who realized Casey to catch the substance of rodeo’s most charming entertainer. All alone from the age of fourteen, Caressa Suzzette Madden Casey rose to the top in his field. What makes Casey Tibbs stand apart from so many other skilled, competitors in rodeo, nonetheless, is that he ate with presidents and heads of state, coordinated and delivered films, coordinated shows abroad that advanced the West and rodeo, and left an enduring tradition of a liberal man to say the least, lived hard, cherished hard, and giggled frequently.

Despite the fact that a significant part of the life story is silly in view of Tibbs’ own exceptional funny bone and naughtiness, the creator doesn’t stow away or keep away from the reality of Casey’s liquor and betting addictions. Casey’s sessions with these inclinations are justifiable given his way of life decisions. His sharp treatment of his concerns, in any case, isn’t just excellent, however moving, and shows the genuine coarseness and determination of this surprising, beguiling, and confounding person. Generally the book is a colossal demonstration of a really worth man learning about.

Rodeo and Western fans will savor this history, however regardless of whether one appreciates rodeo is unimportant. The man, Casey Tibbs, was just wonderful and is important to be familiar with for his legitimacy as a sort, liberal, unbelievably entertaining, skilled person who aided make rodeo what it is today. This is a memoir that motivates, entertains, disheartens, and gives genuine significance to assurance and coarseness. Casey Tibbs has the right to have his story told, and Rusty Richards has worked effectively of doing as such.