Purebred Tennessee Walking Horse Gelding

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Name
Breed
Tennessee Walking
Gender
Gelding
Color
Chestnut
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
15.0 hh
Foal Date
January, 2004
Country
United States
Views/Searches
1,195/54,899
Ad Status
Available
Price
$3,500

Tennessee Walking Gelding for Sale in Sheridan, IN

NO BEGINNERS. George is a very sweet boy, but will take awhile to get used to his new owner. He has had $5,000 worth of training and has been trail broke. He is a nervous horse but once he learns to trust you, he will be o.k. Even though he is nervous he is definitely NOT dangerous. Do NOT ride bareback. He does much better with heavier saddles. He doesn't seem to register that he needs to work if the saddle isn't heavier. He gets a little fast when riding. Collects at the walk well, but on straightaways he can get a little out of hand. He loads well, LOVES treats, stands well, and LOVES to be groomed and loved on. Doesn't stand well for the farrier, hates to be indoors. Prefers to be outside. Comes with his papers. If you are an experienced trainer or rider, and you are looking for a cha
... more»llenge, this horse is definitely for you. Please text either number for further information and picture. Brooke: 317-523-9934 Cera: 317-703-0756
Disciplines

About Sheridan, IN

Sheridan, once the second largest town in Hamilton County, lies on the south edge of land originally owned by George Boxley, a merchant and miller in Virginia who had fled from there ahead of bounty hunters because he was also an abolitionist suspected of fomenting a failed slave rebellion in 1815. Considerable recent development has greatly increased the population of this historic town. The Sheridan Downtown Commercial Historic District encompasses approximately four blocks along Main Street from the former Monon railroad right-of-way north to Veteran's Park and Pioneer Hill, the site of the George Boxley Cabin, listed in the National Register of Historic Places. The origins of Sheridan, which started out as Millwood, are vague, owing partly to the loss of all the town's records in 1913 when a disastrous fire destroyed the town hall and many other buildings. No documentation supports the popular contention that Egbert Higbee started the town in 1860.

Contact
Call (317) 523-9934,Text or Send a Message: