Smooth 6 Y/O Peruvian Paso - Soberano Sangre (Cisco)

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Smooth 6 Y/O Peruvian Paso - Soberano Sangre (Cisco)

Name
Breed
Peruvian Paso
Gender
Gelding
Color
Bay
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
14.0 hh
Foal Date
January, 2008
Country
United States
Views/Searches
1,863/44,942
Ad Status
Unaviable
Price
$3,000

Peruvian Paso Gelding for Sale in Everett, WA

For Sale is a Gorgeous very smooth Peruvian Paso Gelding Cisco. He is 14.1hh, registered, and 6 years old. Bathes, loads, ties etc. Was broke with traditional Peruvian training and has had various training throughout his life and just wrapped up another 90 days. Very smart and willing, he just needs someone he can trust. That said, an intermediate rider (3+ years of riding) with a calm and confident hand would fit him best. Great Grandpa is Piloto. Selling for a client that needs knee surgery and knows how well Cisco could do in the show ring and out on the trail. He will also come with his English saddle and Peruvian/gaited type saddle. Please text/email for pictures. $3,000 but a good home is more important so feel free to make a reasonable offer. Video link: Type in Soberano Sangre
... more» Cisco Peruvian Paso into YouTube
Disciplines

About Everett, WA

The Port Gardner peninsula was originally inhabited by local Coast Salish tribes, including the Snohomish, who maintained a winter village at Hibulb (also called Hebolb) at the mouth of the Snohomish River. The area was explored by the Vancouver Expedition of 1792, which landed on a beach on the modern Everett waterfront on June 4 and claimed the land for England. The Snohomish and other tribes signed the Treaty of Point Elliott in 1855, relocating to the nearby Tulalip Indian Reservation and relinquishing its lands to the territorial government, opening the region to American settlement. The first permanent American settler to arrive on the peninsula was Dennis Brigham, a carpenter from Worcester, Massachusetts, who claimed a 160-acre (0.6 km 2) homestead on Port Gardner Bay in 1861 and built a cabin for himself. He was joined by several other families on their own homesteads, which included the establishment of a general store and a sawmill that quickly went out of business.

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