MTRA Annual General Meeting – November 1
-Portage La Prairie, MB at the Days Inn
-start time 1pm
-motions must be sent in to mtraroping@gmail.com before October 26. No late motions or motions on the floor will be accepted.



Pre-Roping & Finals Results

#12 Finals:
Finals Champions: Alistair Hagan & Shane Brown
High $ Earning Header: Alistair Hagan
High $ Earning Heeler: Shane Brown

#8 Finals:
Finals Champions: Ty Paton & Ory Brown
High $ Earning Header: Ty Paton
High $ Earning Heeler: Charlie King


Manitoba Team Roping Finals and Pre-RopingĀ 

-Located in Brandon, MB at the ACE arena in the Keystone Centre


-Pre-roping on September 27 starting at 10:30am followed by the Manitoba Rope Horse Futurity

-Manitoba Rope Horse Futurity starting at 9am on September 28, MTRA finals starting at 1pm

-all events must be pre entered and are dress code

MTRA members must attend 4 MTRA approved jackpots to qualify for finals; the pre roping is included into your roping count for finals.

**Information posted on finals and pre-roping on the events page**

Entries are on Sunday September 21 from 5pm to 9pm.


Manitoba Rope Horse Futurity -Sept. 27 & 28

-Brandon, MB @ The ACE arena, Keystone Centre

-any registered 4 or 5 year horses are eligible

-entries are due Sept.1

-entry fees are $300 plus addition stalling and ground fees

Entry Form Link: Futurity Entry Form

Visit the Manitoba Rope Horse Futurity Facebook page for information on rules, scoring and entry forms.

For more information contact Shane Brown at 204-851-2472 or Justin Bridgeman at 204-724-8473


Follow the link for more information:

Instant Rancher Roping Info








The M.T.R.A was established in 1975 and has seen many different walks of life from ranchers & business men to nurses and dentists compete in the association.

Team roping also known as heading and heeling is an event that features a steer (typically a Corriente) and two mounted riders. The first roper is referred to as the “header,” the person who ropes the front of the steer, usually around the horns, but it is also legal for the rope to go around the neck, or go around one horn and the nose resulting in what they call a “half head,” the second is the “heeler,” who ropes the steer by its hind feet, with a five second penalty assessed to the end time if only one leg is caught.

The Manitoba Team Roping association uses numbered ropings to allow competitors of any ability to successfully have a chance to win.

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