shedrow

shed·row

 (shĕd′rō′)
n.
A covered walkway along the row of stalls in a horse barn, especially at a racetrack.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Game On Dude's chief rival in the $500,000 event may again be standing in the same shedrow in the shape of dual Pacific Classic winner Richard's Kid, who gets a handy 4lb from the top weight.
First things first: A "shedrow" is "a row of a dozen or so individual [horse] stalls facing a walkway." That tidbit known, I would imagine, by those familiar with horse farms was only one of many picked up while immersed in this debut novel by Dean DeLuke who, like his protagonist, Dr.
Dubai Seeking his fourth consecutive victory in the Dubai Golden Shaheen, sponsored by Gulf News on Dubai World Cup night, Kinsale King walked the shedrow in the quarantine barn under tack Meydan yesterday.
Deceptively unimposing walking the shedrow in the morning, the colt seemed transformed into something awesome come race time, his white bridle silhouetting a powerfully muscled frame.
Battle once said that, "at a very young age my father used to tie me to the end of the shedrow so I wouldn't wander."