Itty Biddy - Morgan Mare

2 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
14.0 hh
Foal Date
February, 2012
United States
Ad Status

Morgan Mare for Sale in Hanover, PA

Meet Biddy! !!! Video Down Below!!! This beautiful girl is looking for a new partner! She had papers that were lost in a move from her previous owners so selling as grade. This little girl can get down the trail and boogie! Or if you want to walk she will do so calmly and collected. She has been out on trails with gaited and non-gaited horses and can hang with either. She has a shuffle to her and can move out if asked. She has no spook, buck, rear, or bite. Not mareish and is currently in a field with other mares and geldings. Easy to bathe, groom, tack, load, unload, hauls nice. Bottom on the totem pole. She goes over bridges, crosses creeks and rivers, logs, is safe around ATVs and Dogs, tractors, rangers, razors, dump trucks, cars you name it She was barefoot and did fine on the trails but currently has all 4 shoes on (because my other half is a farrier so why not 😏) also current on floating, deworming. She is 14 hands tall and can easily handle a small rider or a taller rider *rider in the pictures is 5'10" Selling sound stands 14h, and is 11 years old This is a fun little horse come and meet you and you're guaranteed to fall in love with her. *** PLEASE NOTE: This girl is happiest on the trail, if you do not wish to trail ride please do not waste our time. She is not for a beginner due to she has so much more potential and we would like to see her go to a home where she will be enjoyed out on the trails not sitting as a pasture puff. Please call Drew at 717-476-4217 Or Jen at 717-524-8590

About Hanover, PA

In 1727, John Digges, an Irish nobleman of Prince George's County, Maryland, obtained a grant of 10,000 acres (40 km 2) of land where Hanover is now located from Charles Calvert, the fourth Lord Baltimore. The area was called Digges Choice, and in 1730, a group of Catholics started the settlement that became known as the Conewego Settlement. Settlers from both Maryland and Pennsylvania began moving into the area in the 1730s. At this time, Maryland and Pennsylvania did not agree on the northern border of Maryland and the southern border of Pennsylvania, and the area that is now Hanover was in the disputed area claimed by both states. This led to numerous disputes about property ownership from the 1730s until 1760.

Contact Jennifer
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