Really Nice and Sane Registered AQHA Mare for Sale In Warwick, NY

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Quarter Horse
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
15.0 hh
Foal Date
January, 2008
United States
Ad Status

Quarter Horse Mare for Sale in Warwick, NY

'Lucky Badger Zip', really nice and sane registered AQHA mare for sale in Warwick, NY, 10990 Beginner safe, calm and well-mannered mare, great temperament, 7 years old (DOB May 15 2008). Rides with other mares or geldings. Rides English and western. Amazing brakes. Good bloodlines pleasure and performance bred (Zippo pine bar, freckles playboy). Chestnut. Does not run off or buck (even when cantering with several other horses), loves to go out on trails and does not spook. Very sweet mare, sociable, loves attention, walks up to you even in the middle of a large field. Level headed, good around kids as well, not scared of dogs, cows or other animals. Road safe. She is very calm but has the stamina to ride in demanding terrain (she trail rides several times a week). Does small jumps in the
... more» woods. Crosses water. Opens and closes gates. Nice body, super attractive, very nice head shape, 15.1 hands. Excellent ground manners, respectful, easy keeper, bathes, trailers, two front shoes, strong feet, no vices, no kicking or anything weird. Stands like a statue for mounting. She lives in a large herd with mares and geldings, no drama type of girl. Strong and hardy. Would be great for trail riding, hunter paces, foxhunting, low level stuff. Has been shown at 4H and open shows by previous owner (she neckreins). Current on all shots, wormer and coggings. Bought her for my husband who unfortunately can't ride due to a hip problem. Looking for a good home for this great minded, quiet, versatile mare. More photos and video available. Video at a canter:

About Warwick, NY

In the early 1700's, one of the original patent holders, Benjamin Aske, named his land "Warwick", presumably after an area of England near his original ancestral home. He began to sell it off to settlers in 1719. His first parcel of land, 100 acres, was sold to Lawrence Decker. Other familiar family names of the Valley appeared in subsequent years. The white population of the valley grew rapidly from 1730 to 1765, and the pre-existing indigenous native people declined as forests and land were cleared for pasture and were re-organized.

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