Breathtaking All Around Gelding Kid Safe !!!

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Breathtaking All Around Gelding Kid Safe !!!

3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
15.0 hh
Foal Date
January, 1996
United States
Ad Status

Appaloosa Gelding for Sale in Idaho Falls, ID

Raspberry is for sale i cant believe it! Razz is a gorgeous breathtaking 1996 Appy Gelding he loves to jump and go on trail rides. Hes done it all, roping,dressage,jumping,lesson horse, and a trail horse. He is all up to date on feet, wormer,100% sound, and vaccinations (Potomoagaurd OTC, Verta Gold XP 1 dose OTC). I am currently using him as a lesson horse and a horse for me to be able to jump on and clear a course with ease no attitude.A good home is necessary. He would make a great first horse for someone wanting to get into pony club or jumping. One thing about him is he's a horse that adapts to the rider meaning he knows who is on his back and what is expected of him. For instance when i am on him he knows i want more horse but when a beginner is on him he goes easy this is truly som
... more»ething i will miss about him.The reason i am selling him is because i just purchased another horse and he is too nice to just let sit.So please give me a call and come look at this great guy :) Thanks Danielle

About Idaho Falls, ID

The area around Idaho Falls was first sparsely settled by cattle and sheep ranchers, but no significant development took place until 1864, when a man named Harry Rickets built and operated a ferry on the Snake River at 43°36.112′N 112°3.528′W  /  43.601867°N 112.058800°W  / 43.601867; -112.058800 . The ferry served a new tide of westward migration and travel on the Montana Trail following the Bear River Massacre of Shoshone Indians in 1863. The present-day site of Idaho Falls became a permanent settlement when freighter Matt Taylor built a timber-frame toll bridge across a narrow black basaltic gorge of the river 7 miles (11 km) downstream from the ferry. The bridge improved travel for settlers moving north and west, and for miners, freighters, and others seeking riches in the gold fields of Idaho and Montana—especially the boom towns of Bannack and Virginia City. By the end of 1865, a private bank, small hotel, livery stable, eating house, post office, and stage station had sprung up near the bridge.

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