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3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Paint Pony Mare for Sale in Columbia, PA
Oh Me Oh My, aka 'Mia,' is a 5 year old, 11.1 hand Chestnut/White Paint Pony mare that I bought from an auction about 5 months ago. The only reason I am selling her is because I have too many horses and just do not have enough time to train her. I need her to go as soon as possible because she has so much potential and I just don't have time for her anymore. Her price is very negotiable since I just want her to go to a good home. She would make a wonderful project pony and I know that she would be a great prospect as a hunter pony, lesson horse or a fun trail horse in the future. With a little bit more training, she would be a perfect Leadline or Walk / Trot pony in the show ring. She has accepted the saddle and has impeccable ground manners and lunging skills. Mia is a great mover and
... more» has also jumped cross-rails in hand. She is not easily spooked by new objects, is very curious and will stand to be petted or groomed for hours. She does not crib and is by no means the 'herd leader.' She is very laid back and does not cause trouble with the other horses. She would prefer to have another horse around for company, though. I have a copy of her Coggins paper and she was just recently dewormed and her hooves were just trimmed. As of right now, I would recommend Mia having an experienced handler hold her for the vet and farrier but an advanced beginner or intermediate handler could handle her on the ground. Mia is very eager to learn and aims to please you. I have more pictures and even some videos available upon request. Feel free to contact me with any questions.
About Columbia, PA
Early history [ edit ] The area around present-day Columbia was originally populated by Native American tribes, most notably the Susquehannocks, who migrated to the area between 1575 and 1600 [ citation needed ] after separating [ citation needed ] from the Iroquois Confederacy. They established villages just south of Columbia, in what is now Washington Boro [ citation needed ], as well as claiming at least hunting lands as far south as Maryland and Northern Virginia. Captain John Smith reported on the Susquehannock in glowing superlatives when a traveling group visited Jamestown, Virginia; he estimated their numbers to be about 2,000 in the early 1600s. The French ran across them in the area around Buffalo, apparently visiting the Wenro, and suggesting their numbers were far greater. The Province of Maryland fought a declared war for nearly a decade, signing a peace in 1632, against the Susquehannock Confederation who were allied to New Sweden and furnishing fire arms to the Susquehannocks in exchange for furs.