JLT Rainbow Warrior AQHA 16H Cremello

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Name
Breed
Quarter Horse
Gender
Stallion
Color
Cremello
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
16.0 hh
Foal Date
Country
United States
Views/Searches
578/20,184
Ad Status
Unaviable
Stud Fee
$400

Quarter Horse Stallion at Stud in Oklahoma City, OK

Do You Want Temperament, Size, Color and Champion Bloodlines? His wonderful temperament has passed on to produce that Palomino or Buckskin foal with a great mind. His size, agility, movement, foundation bloodlines for that "All Around Horse, " from a speed header to a hunter under saddle. Good bone and hoof, correct conformation, short back, slope shoulder, great hip, and a head that will cross with a Arabian. Bridlewood Equestrian Oklahoma is proud to be standing, " JLT Rainbow Warrior. " Breed now as the market is starting to turn! Take advantage now for our discounted intro price of $400. . Warrior is Listed in several stallion service auctions. Go for the Gold ! JLT Rainbow Warrior Cremello 16H AQHA Stallion Color, Size, Temperament, and Foundation Bloodlines. Yo
... more»u choose the tack you ride, Now choose the color you ride! Breed Sorrel / Chesnut to a Cremello= Palomino Breed Bay, to a Cremello = Buckskin "Warrior" produces palomino or buckskins foals with working minds. 16 Full Hands - Conformation, good bone, and size for a English Hunter, Jumper, action and agility for Dressage and Cross Country. Halter - G Sire was 2x World and National Champion, Warrior's full sister has 833 PHBA Halter points at the age 3. His 92% Foundation Bloodline Sires have produced Champion Ropers, Speed horses, and of course, Working cattle horses. "Warrior's" proven producing bloodlines are the "All Around, American Quarter Horse. " View video, Photos, pedigree on web site. Bridlewood Equestrian Oklahoma http: / / www. BridlewoodOK. com 405- 771-3***6
Disciplines

About Oklahoma City, OK

Oklahoma City was settled on April 22, 1889, when the area known as the " Unassigned Lands" was opened for settlement in an event known as " The Land Run". Some 10,000 homesteaders settled the area that would become the capital of Oklahoma. The town grew quickly; the population doubled between 1890 and 1900. Early leaders of the development of the city included Anton Classen, John Shartel, Henry Overholser and James W. Maney.

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