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The businessman-cum-trainer is much more trainer-cum-businessman these days but remains chairman of a Mayfair-based investment company, Hadleigh Partners, which has a portfolio of firms revolving around timber, metal manufacturing, industrial property, builders merchants, aviation and professional services.Meade offers a simple explanation when asked how he juggles the demands of the city with training a string of 50 at the historic Sefton Lodge stables, plus running Snailwell Stud a couple of miles from his training base where 2005 July Cup winner Pastoral Pursuits stands as a stallion."As you get older people aren’t going to help you in quite the same way as if you are an aspiring 25-year-old."Thankfully, good horses have quickly emerged such as Irish Rookie, Aclaim and Eminent. He prefers quality over quantity and says martialing hundreds of thoroughbreds, as several rival trainers do, would never be for him."I’m pretty selective and don’t really want more than 50 at any one time," he said. There is no point in that; it’s not for me."Just having 50, you are going to struggle because a lot will go wrong or won’t live up to expectations.What we try to do is run it [the yard] a bit [in conjunction] with the stud, so maybe we have a number of horses who go through our hands.
Now I’ve got my investment company, Hadleigh, and that has three divisions - timber, a bit of engineering and then the property business, which is industrial."The yard, named after the 1873 Derby winner, had been empty for five years and there was talk of it being turned it into flats before he purchased it, refurbished and began restoring it to former glories.
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His neighbours include John Gosden, Sir Michael Stoute and Luca Cumani yet the move - and chunks of money invested - represented a gamble."To plonk myself in Newmarket not knowing anybody, not knowing any gallops, not knowing any staff was a challenge," he said. Once you start to delegate them you are not actually training them.
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