Breathtaking 17hh TB Jumper/ Dressage!Next Ad »
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Thoroughbred Gelding for Sale in Idaho Falls, ID
Big Red is ready to bring along a new rider. Red is a 17hh 2003 bay TB Gelding who loves to jump and has lovely gates. He is a light a and responsive ride, who loves to be ridden in a light D ring snaffle. Red has plenty of go, so he dose need a fairly experienced rider, but he doesn't have a mean bone in his body. He is a very reliable ride. He is bold, careful, and kind. You wont find a better horse and friend. Sadly Red is for sale, due to I just purchased another filly and do not have the time he deserves. Big Red is an absolute sweet heart to be around and is vice free. He clips, worms, is good with vaccinations, loves baths , and is a very easy keeper. He is sound and has clean legs. He jumps with a great technique and loves it. Currently I am jumping him around 3-4 ft and he still h
... more»as plenty of scope. So please if you are looking for a horse you want to show and just a good companion/partner give me a call at 208-eight81-eight3two1 with any questions. A video can be seen at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sSvwgkfe7UM 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.