More Videos

'It’s such a huge blessing to have a home, an actual home' 6:26

'It’s such a huge blessing to have a home, an actual home'

Police chief explains McClatchy shooting threat, what is the correct reaction 2:09

Police chief explains McClatchy shooting threat, what is the correct reaction

This mother has something to say after the McClatchy High shooting threat 1:20

This mother has something to say after the McClatchy High shooting threat

Getting sick: Fact vs. Fiction 1:23

Getting sick: Fact vs. Fiction

Dozens evacuated after blaze at downtown Lodi hotel 1:15

Dozens evacuated after blaze at downtown Lodi hotel

Pictures move in this newspaper 1:12

Pictures move in this newspaper

'I'm a proud, brown, educated student' 1:41

'I'm a proud, brown, educated student'

Former sex trafficking prosecutor joins the fight to save Planned Parenthood 0:46

Former sex trafficking prosecutor joins the fight to save Planned Parenthood

Stigma, opportunity & racism: McClatchy High student talks lack of diversity in elite HISP program 2:40

Stigma, opportunity & racism: McClatchy High student talks lack of diversity in elite HISP program

Take a stunning aerial tour of Golden 1 Center 1:02

Take a stunning aerial tour of Golden 1 Center

At the Wild Horse Program at Rio Cosumnes Correctional Center, inmates train wild mustangs so they can be adopted. A deep bond forms between horse and inmate, and both are transformed in the process. Chris Culcasi is one of a handful of inmates who have achieved the highest level of natural horsemanship possible at the ranch. The Wild Horse Program needs money to send dedicated inmates such as Culcasi to horseshoeing school, an eight-week, live-in program that provides inmates with an avenue out of crime and into a career working with horses. Since a scholarship will not be available by Culcasi’s release date, he has started a fundraiser at www.gofundme.com/28hmbtqk. Autumn Payne The Sacramento Bee
At the Wild Horse Program at Rio Cosumnes Correctional Center, inmates train wild mustangs so they can be adopted. A deep bond forms between horse and inmate, and both are transformed in the process. Chris Culcasi is one of a handful of inmates who have achieved the highest level of natural horsemanship possible at the ranch. The Wild Horse Program needs money to send dedicated inmates such as Culcasi to horseshoeing school, an eight-week, live-in program that provides inmates with an avenue out of crime and into a career working with horses. Since a scholarship will not be available by Culcasi’s release date, he has started a fundraiser at www.gofundme.com/28hmbtqk. Autumn Payne The Sacramento Bee

For years, he’s been in and out of jail. Horse training may keep him on the right path.

December 03, 2016 03:32 PM

More Videos

'It’s such a huge blessing to have a home, an actual home' 6:26

'It’s such a huge blessing to have a home, an actual home'

Police chief explains McClatchy shooting threat, what is the correct reaction 2:09

Police chief explains McClatchy shooting threat, what is the correct reaction

This mother has something to say after the McClatchy High shooting threat 1:20

This mother has something to say after the McClatchy High shooting threat

Getting sick: Fact vs. Fiction 1:23

Getting sick: Fact vs. Fiction

Dozens evacuated after blaze at downtown Lodi hotel 1:15

Dozens evacuated after blaze at downtown Lodi hotel

Pictures move in this newspaper 1:12

Pictures move in this newspaper

'I'm a proud, brown, educated student' 1:41

'I'm a proud, brown, educated student'

Former sex trafficking prosecutor joins the fight to save Planned Parenthood 0:46

Former sex trafficking prosecutor joins the fight to save Planned Parenthood

Stigma, opportunity & racism: McClatchy High student talks lack of diversity in elite HISP program 2:40

Stigma, opportunity & racism: McClatchy High student talks lack of diversity in elite HISP program

Take a stunning aerial tour of Golden 1 Center 1:02

Take a stunning aerial tour of Golden 1 Center