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3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Dartmoor Pony Stallion for Sale in Church Point, LA
Heza Docolida is a 2007 grulla stallion. With very limited training and showing he has earned points in Open Senior Trail, and Open Senior Western Pleasure. The lack of training is in part due to my work schedule. We also use him occasionally as a turn back horse for a local cutting trainer and he took to it naturally. “Doc” has the athleticism to perform well in a number of events or just go down the trail. He has the temperament to be ridden around mares, geldings, and even other stallions without any problems. Not too much seems to bother him. Doc has had 3-4 months of Reining training and has a super handle. His spins are really good and he has a stop that you better be ready for. He also produces foals with the conformation to be performers. He has a good mind and wants to please
... more». Doc has only been pasture bred. Due to the acquisition of the Reserve World Champion Cutting Stallion, Frosty Ike, it is with much heartache that we have decided to sell Doc. $5000 obo. He’s not a $2000 horse so please don’t make some ridiculous offer. Pictures of his foals can be seen on our website. http://diamondwappaloosafarm.webs.com/ Contact us for the details. email@example.com http://www.allbreedpedigree.com/heza+docolida
About Church Point, LA
In the late 18th century, French settlers from Nova Scotia (Acadie) Canada, created clearings by burning the underbrush, leaving what they called a brûlé, or "burn", much as the Native Americans in the area had created a "burn" to promote new grass to attract bison and other grazing and browsing animals. One of these clearings was created on a slough off Bayou Mermentau, near where the slough came to a point. This new clearing became known as Plaquemine Brûlé in 1843 when Etienne d'Aigle III, a descendant of immigrants from Quebec, became the first settler in the area, which at that time was in the middle of Opelousas Parish (later St. Landry Parish), which stretched from the Atchafalaya River to the Sabine River. Plaquemine is an Atakapa word for the native Louisiana persimmon.