Friesian Sporthorse Bitless Dressage GeldingNext Ad »
Friesian Gelding for Sale in Signal Mountain, TN
Errowood is a Friesian Sport Horse Gelding by Zorro, IFSHA World Champion stallion, out of Evita Von Krotenbach an imported Trakehner mare by E.H. Mackensen. Born at my mother's farm in Wisconsin, he then came to Tennessee in 2010 and has lived and trained here ever since. He is sensitive and willing. Although started in a snaffle I transitioned him to bitless in 2013. Errowood is a pleasure to ride, aware of every movement of the rider, and a joy in lateral movements. We have spent many hours on trail rides and he delights in playing in water and swimming when it is hot out. I pony other horses off of him in the walk trot and canter out in open fields and am always amazed at how responsive he, is all without a bit. My husband safely and happily rides him on trails and in the ring. He race
... more»s to be the first at the gate when I walk up and wants to come back out when we are done. He is barefoot and I can rasp his feet while he is ground tied in the pasture. When we have shown it has been bitted and bitless at schooling shows . He has shown Intro, Training, and 1st level with scores in the 60's. He is on the cusp of second level dressage with our main work being to develop his strength and coordination in the canter. I offer him as a safe talented horse who is really ready to excel with an owner who has the time to devote to him. I am selling him because he is ready to go and I have 3 other beautiful horses. An approved home is a must and price is negotiable with that in mind.
About Signal Mountain, TN
Signal Mountain's history dates back years before settlement of the mountain itself. Centuries prior to the Civil War, Native Americans used a location on the mountain known as Signal Point to send fire and smoke signals across the Tennessee Valley. Later, the Union Army used Signal Point as a communications station during the Civil War. At the outbreak of the war, only a few families lived on the mountain. However, when various health epidemics struck Chattanooga in 1873 and 1878, several wealthy families relocated to the mountain where they could find clear air and pure water.