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3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Warmblood Mare for Sale in Newton, NJ
San Andréas in a beautiful black mare born in July 2008, she is 15h1(but looks bigger than that) really cute under saddle. She is still green because I don't have enough time to train her but she walk trot canter, lateral work, stand still and can do little jump course without problem. Can go in a trail with others or by herself with a calm rider (need to learn to go over new things but not spooky). Very pretty over the fence square knees and nice powerful scoop but still need a little guidance in front of the fence. Very easy to put round, very light in her mouth and very receptive to the legs and to the voice. Easy with trailer, clipping, pulling mane, manipulation, turn out, catch in the field, really easy keeper She loves to work and learn very quickly she is still green b
... more»ecause I don't have time for her. With a little training and time for her she will be a really nice project and could be a very good partner with kids (she had a 10yrs old beginner girl who took care of her for couples of months and it was real love) She can go outside alone or with other without problems, could be a really cute low level dressage. (really easily round) she is available in Newton, New Jersey I'm asking 10 000$ but I'm really negotiable, make an offer please communicate by email if you need more information, picture or video of San Andréas. firstname.lastname@example.org
About Newton, NJ
Newton is located near the headwaters of the east branch of the Paulins Kill, a 41.6-mile (66.9 km) tributary of the Delaware River. In October 1715, Colonial surveyor Samuel Green plotted a tract of 2,500 acres (1,000 ha) at the head of the Paulins Kill, then known as the Tohokenetcunck River, on behalf of William Penn. This tract, which would not be settled for approximately 30–35 years, was part of the survey and division of the last acquisition of Native American land by the West Jersey Board of Proprietors. At the time of Green's survey, northwestern New Jersey was populated with bands of the Munsee, the northern branch of the Lenape Native Americans. The first recorded European settler within the boundaries of present-day Newton was a German Palatine immigrant named Henry Hairlocker who arrived sometime before 1751 when he appears in Morris County records as receiving a tavern license.