Bay Colt-Strong Gait & Friendly

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Paso Fino
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
Foal Date
United States
Ad Status

Paso Fino Stallion for Sale in Danville, PA

Very friendly colt, halter broke and stands quietly and patiently while you work with him. Worked with daily since birth and he loves the attention, loves to be petted and talked to. Picks up all four feet nicely and was a breeze to halter break. Very intelligent and learns quickly. Will be a good size, dam is 14. 2h. He has lots of brio (check out his bloodlines!) , is a true sweetheart and has no meanness in him whatsoever. Start him your way, either for trail or show, I know he will excel at both. Will be weaned in April and can be gelded at that time. A good home is top priority. I have two more babies coming and he deserves more attention than I will be able to give him. $5, 000 terms may be considered. Picture taken at 4 days old - already in gait!

About Danville, PA

As Europeans explored the coastal regions reachable from ships at the dawn of the 17th Century, the whole valley of the Susquehanna from South-central New York state to the upper Chesapeake Bay was owned by the fierce Iroquois-like Susquehannock people, like the Erie people, an Iroquoian speaking tribe with a similar related culture. As the European wars of religion lulled before the cataclysm of the Thirty Years' War, ca. 1600 AD the protestant Dutch traders first entered the Delaware Valley and began regularly trading firearms for furs, especially highly valued Beaver Pelts with the inland Susquehannock people in the vicinity of greater Philadelphia. Although the Susquehannocks lived well inland their hunting range owned the rich Beaver territory of the entire Susquehanna River drainage basin, since the Susquehannock's range also included hunting the Schuylkill and Lehigh Rivers and their tributaries (which they historically disputed by occasional mutual raiding with the Algonquian Delaware people dwelling along the Atlantic coastal strip extending west from Delaware and southern New Jersey into the Poconos), the Susquehanna had a wealth of coveted Beaver pelts, and so became formidably well armed. About the time New Sweden (1638) was founded, the Iroquois Confederacy began a series of escalating wars setting Indian versus Indian called the Beaver Wars—that ultimately would open up the frontier to white settlers—deadly long running territorial wars between Amerindian peoples for fur hunting and trapping territories.

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