Handsome Dark Bay Thoroughbred
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Thoroughbred Stallion for Sale in Petaluma, CA
Big bodied handsome thoroughbred off racetrack. Great for vet, farrier, ties, clips, trailers, not your average spooky thoroughbred. He does have an old suspensory ligament injury that is healed, was barley unsound with injury and he's completely sound now. Vet says he will be able to do hunters or dressage. He has a calm enough disposition for trail. I'm a student and do not have enough time for him, but he will make someone an awesome horse with some more training, he's a quick learner. Very laid back attitude. I love this horse and want to see him go to a good home; I would also consider a full lease to good home
About Petaluma, CA
The Coast Miwok resided in southern Sonoma County, and Péta Lúuma was originally the name of a Miwok village east of the Petaluma River. A number of other Coast Miwok villages were also located in and around what is now Petaluma; Wotoki, immediately to the south of the village of Petaluma, on the opposite side of the river, Etem, Likatiut, and Tuchayalin, near downtown Petaluma, and Tulme and Susuli, just north of what are now the city limits of Petaluma. The Petaluma area was part of a 66,000 acre (270-km²) 1834 Mexican land grant by Governor Jose Figueroa to Mariano Guadalupe Vallejo called Rancho Petaluma. In 1836, Vallejo ordered construction of his Rancho Petaluma Adobe a ranch house in Petaluma, which his family often used as a summer home, while he resided in the neighboring town of Sonoma. Vallejo's influence and Mexican control in the region began to decline after Vallejo's arrest during the Bear Flag Revolt in 1846.