Appaloosa Stud Colt By Frosty Ike

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Name
Son of Frosty Ike
Breed
Appaloosa
Gender
Stallion
Color
Chestnut
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
Foal Date
January, 2014
Country
United States
Views/Searches
2,431/80,761
Ad Status
Unavailable
Price
$3,000

Appaloosa Stallion for Sale in Church Point, LA

This colorful colt pictured at 5 weeks old, is by Frosty Ike who is the 2012 Reserve National Champion in Jr. Cutting, Reserve World Champion in Jr. Cutting, and the ApCHA Four Year Old Cutting Derby World Champion. N/N on 5 panel. His dam has ApHC points in Western Pleasure, Trail, and Keyhole. She has also been shown in open shows in Reining and Team Penning where she excelled. He was born 4/5/14 with excellent conformation and color to burn. From his white tipped ears to his four stockings, this colt is all class. You want attention in the show ring? He will get you noticed! This colt is the real deal. With his pedigree, conformation, and looks he will take you to the winner's circle. We are asking $3000 for Beaux. A $500 deposit will hold him till weaning in September. Please feel fr
... more»ee to contact us with any questions you might have. Thanks. Ken and Melanie Wagley, Diamond W Appaloosa Farm, Church Point, La. diamondwappaloosas@yahoo.com 337-684-0105 or our facebook page https://www.facebook.com/diamondwappaloosa.farm http://www.allbreedpedigree.com/frosty+ike http://www.allbreedpedigree.com/impressive+contessa2
Disciplines

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.

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