Morgan Broodmare, In-Hand Champion

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Name
Breed
Morgan
Gender
Mare
Color
Bay
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
14.0 hh
Foal Date
Country
United States
Views/Searches
145/3,786
Ad Status
Available
Price
$2,000

Morgan Mare for Sale in Idaho Falls, ID

FAMS Silver Threads or "Ember" is an absolutely goregous, sweet dispositon dark bay broodmare that was an in - hand champion before being retired. Ember may be 18, but she looks and moves like she's 8! She has had 4 months professional training and would catch the eye of any judge in the showring. Ember is open for breeding to the stallion of your choice. She passes on her sweet disposition, refined head and beautiful floating gates to her offspring. Her bloodlines are Lippitt, old Vermont, Upwey Benn Don, Government, and Burke with 10 crosses to Flyhawk, 2 of them through Beamington. Additional pictures, 12- generation pedigree and video available upon request. We would be happy to answer any questions you might have about Ember. Asking $2, 000 for this stunning mare that wi
... more»ll be an asset to any breeding program. Please call after 6 pm MST.
Disciplines

About Idaho Falls, ID

The area around Idaho Falls was first sparsely settled by cattle and sheep ranchers, but no significant development took place until 1864, when a man named Harry Rickets built and operated a ferry on the Snake River at 43°36.112′N 112°3.528′W  /  43.601867°N 112.058800°W  / 43.601867; -112.058800 . The ferry served a new tide of westward migration and travel on the Montana Trail following the Bear River Massacre of Shoshone Indians in 1863. The present-day site of Idaho Falls became a permanent settlement when freighter Matt Taylor built a timber-frame toll bridge across a narrow black basaltic gorge of the river 7 miles (11 km) downstream from the ferry. The bridge improved travel for settlers moving north and west, and for miners, freighters, and others seeking riches in the gold fields of Idaho and Montana—especially the boom towns of Bannack and Virginia City. By the end of 1865, a private bank, small hotel, livery stable, eating house, post office, and stage station had sprung up near the bridge.

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