Welcome to Driving Magic Inc. Official Website, a non-profit organization providing therapeutic and recreational equine-assisted activities for children and adults with developmental and/or physical disabilities.

From the students, teachers and volunteers of Driving Magic we thank Atlanta Falcons #95 Jonathan Babineaux for volunteering with our program on Nov 13. Your kindness and connection with our students created many magic moments!

Our congratulations to Anthony Barton on his first day as an official lesson driver. First student? His daughter, Susan.

Thank you to Brooke Clement of Duluth High School for building our music area at the farm. Colorful drums and two types of accessible xylophones are available for the enjoyment of students, volunteers and visitors.

Community spirit in action – youth, ministers and parent members of Cornerstone Christian and Driving Magic volunteers team up during Spring Break to offer “Annandalympics” to Villagers from Annandale.

Recent News

See heartwarming stories of Driving Magic's magic moments and learn what you can do to make more of these moments possible!

Learn More

Tom Sawyer Day, March 4, 2017

Join us for fun, fellowship and service as we prepare the farm and equipment for Spring Session. 9:30 -1:30; lunch and snacks provided. What to Bring: Rags, work gloves and/or rubber gloves, loppers, tree pruners, smiles, funny stories, big hearts. See You on Saturday!


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Welcome to Driving Magic

Click play on the video below to see Driving Magic in action:

Driving Magic Inc. is a non-profit organization providing therapeutic and recreational equine- assisted activities for children and adults with developmental and/or physical disabilities.

We focus on therapeutic carriage driving and horsemanship programs for both ambulatory participants and those needing wheelchair accessibility.

Why equine-assisted activities?

As documented by NARHA (North American Riding for the Handicapped Association, Inc.) over the past 25 years, program participants have experienced:

Improved muscle tone, balance, posture, coordination, motor development and emotional well-being.

Increased eye-hand coordination.

Positive effects on centrifugal force – challenging the abdominal and lower back muscles.

Improved development of cognitive skills such as sequencing, spatial awareness, environmental awareness, directional awareness and motor planning. Enhanced communication skills. A sense of normalcy and control. Improved self-discipline, self-esteem and sense of accomplishment. Pride in learning (and sometimes competing) in an activity that promotes their special needs.