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3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Quarter Horse Stallion for Sale in Clarksville, TN
Apendix QH, Looking for lifetime home for my wonderful horse, I've had since birth, and have trained him to be a quiet safe trail buddy. Selling do to 3 back surgerys. broke in eng, west, drive. Used extensivly for trail, ties, loads, clips, baths, He'll do anything for attention (loves people) Only vice is he love's to give kiss's (alot) Would make stunning show horse but, would need polished up in your event, (NO jumping) He doesn't like it! I think Dressage could be his calling he has great movement. Up to date on shots, vet care, and foot care 100% sound. Anyone can ride. Would make great family horse because of his personality and training. Will consider trade for gental gaited gelding under 8 yrs of age, 15 hds. Serious Inquires Only, Cash Deposit to hold, Cash balance pa
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About Clarksville, TN
The area now known as Tennessee was first settled by Paleo-Indians nearly 11,000 years ago. The names of the cultural groups that inhabited the area between first settlement and the time of European contact are unknown, but several distinct cultural phases have been named by archaeologists, including Archaic, Woodland, and Mississippian, whose chiefdoms were the cultural predecessors of the Muscogee people who inhabited the Tennessee River Valley prior to Cherokee migration into the river's headwaters. When Spanish explorers first visited Tennessee, led by Hernando de Soto in 1539−43, it was inhabited by tribes of Muscogee and Yuchi people. Possibly because of European diseases devastating the native tribes, which would have left a population vacuum, and also from expanding European settlement in the north, the Cherokee moved south from the area now called Virginia. As European colonists spread into the area, the native populations were forcibly displaced to the south and west, including all Muscogee and Yuchi peoples, the Chickasaw, and Choctaw.