LOUISVILLE, Ky. &ndash; Trainer Greg Foley had such a rough winter at Fair Grounds in New Orleans that at one point, he suspected a spell had been cast on his barn.&ldquo;I thought somebody had turned Miss Rudolph loose on us or something,&rdquo; Foley joked, referring to the old Richard Pryor bit.After going 1 for 23 at the Churchill Downs fall meet, Foley was blanked with all 46 of his starters at the four&#45;month Fair Grounds meet. But since returning to his Kentucky home, Foley has had six wins and three seconds from a combined 16 starters at the Keeneland and Churchill spring meets, all of which has allowed Foley to breathe easy again.&ldquo;It&rsquo;s been quite a 360, that&rsquo;s for sure,&rdquo; said Foley, who through last weekend had won 987 races from 5,858 starts (16 percent) since his career began in 1981. &ldquo;Down in New Orleans, I was scratching my head, wondering what I could be doing wrong. I mean, I&rsquo;ve been doing this a long time and can&rsquo;t remember going through anything like it. There was really no rhyme or reason for it.&rdquo;Racing is in Foley&rsquo;s blood. His father, the late Dravo Foley, was a well&#45;established trainer on the Kentucky circuit; his sister, Vickie, also has trained here since 1981; and his 33&#45;year&#45;old son, Travis, has been his assistant for the last several years. Another son, Alex, has one year remaining in law school at the University of Louisville.&ldquo;Trav and Alex both love the game,&rdquo; said Foley, 59. &ldquo;We all go through the highs and lows together. Hopefully, now that we&rsquo;re on a nice little run, we&rsquo;ll keep it going through this meet and into the summer.&rdquo;With five wins, Foley is in a four&#45;way tie for second in the Churchill trainer standings with Brad Cox, Ian Wilkes, and J.R. Caldwell. Steve Asmussen leads with seven wins.