It has been a good week for Quickspout.
The company, which has a fleet of more than 600 horses, has been making hay for about a month.
On Thursday, it said its monthly total of 4,200 quickspuses crossed the border into Mexico, the highest in a year.
On Friday, it posted a total of 7,800 quicksps, up from 4,600 on Monday.
It has also seen a steady increase in traffic from California to Texas.
On Tuesday, Quickspie said it added more than 500 horses to its Texas fleet and expects to add another 10,000 by the end of the month.
It also announced that it will soon open a new barn in San Antonio.
But some experts say that the number of quickspirts crossing the border and crossing into Mexico is actually much higher than the number that are being captured in data collected by the federal government.
And that’s not a good thing, said Kevin McKeown, a professor at the University of Texas at Austin.
“The numbers are not very good,” McKeover said.
“It’s a little disconcerting to see that they’re actually exceeding their ability to control.”
The problem is the Border Patrol has been struggling to keep up with the surge in quickspears.
In March, a Border Patrol agent in San Diego was killed while trying to stop an illegal horse that was crossing the Rio Grande.
The agent was killed in an encounter with a horse that had been found with drugs, weapons and other contraband, including a stolen horse.
The incident raised the question of whether the border agents were being too cautious in their enforcement.
“In some respects, it’s a really bad situation,” McSweeney said.
He said that the quicksperts who are crossing the frontier are usually not from the United States, and the problem may be compounded by the fact that there are a lot of illegal crossings into the United Kingdom.
But McKeever said it’s hard to know how much of the problem is due to border agents and how much to other factors.
“There’s a lot going on out there,” McQuays said.
Sources: CBS News, ABC News, USA Today, CBS, CNN, The Hill