BY THE NUMBERS
Instructors: 4 — Alan Korotkin, Susan Tuccinardi, Annie Bolling, Grace Lyons
Grand Prix Victories: 10 — Students on the Longines FEI Jumping Rankings and Rolex/USEF Show Jumping Rankings
Full-time Employees: 10 — Self-care board, full-care board, and show options available
Property Acreage: 10 — Featuring a 250 x 150 all-weather sand arena, secondary 150 x 250 sand arena, Grand Prix grass field with natural obstacles, 8 grass paddocks, equine treadmill, horse walker and 24-hour security cameras
Years in Operation: 29 — Founded in 1990
Number of Stalls: 40 — Main barn plus individual "condo" stalls with walk-outs
Avg. Annual Sales: 75+ — Our horses come from Europe and throughout the United States
Big Eq. Final Qualifiers: 100+ — USEF Medal, ASPCA Maclay, WIHS, USEF Talent Search
SFHJA Championships: 100+ — Local and national success
Heading Castlewood Farm is Alan Korotkin. With over 30 years of experience, Alan has competed and brought his students from beginner to Grand Prix.
Alan began his riding career in New Jersey under the instruction of George Morris, Bill Cooney, and Frank Madden. He went on to work as a rider for Anthoy D’Ambrosio, Carol Thompson, and Top Brass Farm before branching out on his own.
Alan has served on both the Zone 4 hunter and jumper committees and as the Zone 4 Chef de’Quip for the Prix de States and Young Riders teams.
He has won countless riding titles and championships, including 4 FJL Rider of the Year titles, a team gold medal at the 1990 Olympic Festival, and over 100 career Grand Prix placings in classes with prize money in excess of $25,000.
Alan founded Castlewood in 1990 and has established the farm as a premier facility renown for its excellent training, instruction, and sale rates.
Susan Tuccinardi is Castlewood’s other premier trainer and instructor. An accomplished Medal/Maclay finalist as junior, she has worked with Jimmy Torano, Ralph Caristo, Turtle Lane Farm, and Anne Kurzinski, among others. She has trained and competed from New York to Florida. Her contributions to Castlewood are immeasurable.