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3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Spotted Saddle Stallion for Sale in Sylacauga, AL
His name is gunner for a reason! NOT GUN SHY!I cant stress ENOUGH how AMAZING this horse is! (ask for videos) He is confident &goes anywhere you ask him to go. Outstanding manners on the ground or in the saddle. Loads easily; stands tied quietly, clips, bathes, stands for farrier. He has NO vices. Hes the same horse everytime out. content to ease along &enjoy the scenery or will gladly step up and move along swiftly & smoothly when asked. cars / trucks or buses speeding by, buggies / carts, dogs, bikers, deer, turkey, deep running water, etc. DOESNT bother him! Hes happy to ride off by himself or with a large crowd. We have trail ridden him everywhere;thru water, in the woods, down the road, with dogs, 4 wheelers, motorcycles, opened gaits and more and he does everything asked
... more» of him, EVERYtime! Hes the perfect, rock - solid, horse.
About Sylacauga, AL
The first historical account of the area comes from de Soto's chroniclers as he marched south along the east bank of the Coosa River in 1540, encountering the town of Talisi at the edges of the Mississippian-era chiefdoms of Coosa and Tuskaloosa. The inhabitants of the Coosa River Valley were later united as the Creek Indians, whose encounters with the Spanish and French had a significant influence on the history of Sylacauga. Events that occurred between these three groups were partly responsible for the settlement of the village of Chalakagay in 1748 near modern Sylacauga by refugee Shawnee Indians led by Peter Chartier, and Chalakagay was later listed in the French territorial records in 1759 as being a town inhabited by 50 Shawnee Indian warriors. Late in the summer of 1836 all of the Indians remaining in Alabama were taken west by the United States government. The name Sy-la-cau-ga is derived from the Indian words Chalaka-ge which mean "The Place of the Chalaka Tribe".