Flashy Registered Gelding

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3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
15.0 hh
Foal Date
January, 2010
United States
Ad Status

Paint Gelding for Sale in Norman, OK

" Pretty Boy " is an 8 yo , registered APHA gelding . He stands 15"2 hh , with beautiful movement , and VERY FLASHY markings . He is " broke to ride " , although I would advise an intermediate rider , as we recently pulled him in from appx . 4 years without being ridden . To his credit , he rode like he had not ever taken ANY " time off " ! He has always had an excellent temperament , and would make an excellent " beginners " horse , with just a short time practicing ! ( yes~ i KNOW that EVERYONE always says that ! So , all I can say is to come on out and try him ! ) We ride him in an rope halter ; has NEVER needed a bit . Okay , here is WHY we are selling him ; he actually belongs to my paralyzed mother ; whom is an advanced rider , but , STILL ( for obvious reasons ! ) wants an EXC
... more»EPTIONALLY CALM , " been there - done that " personal horse . Because she only wants to do some light trail riding , registration does NOT matter , nor does " flashiness " ! She is looking for an older , VERY " broke " horse . So , if you happen to have a solid , healthy horse , whom you consider to be as " safe " as a horse CAN BE , send us the info ! She is interested in an REASONABLE trade , for another horse , or , even better , a horse trailer . Again , LOOKS NOT AS IMPORTANT AS SOLIDITY AND SAFETY ! Please text me @ # ( 405 ) 441 - 4228 , for more pics , or to schedule a time to come and meet him ! I have no doubt you will want to take him home ! Thanks for reading ~ Jewel

About Norman, OK

The Oklahoma region became part of the United States with the Louisiana Purchase in 1803. Prior to the American Civil War the United States government began relocating the Five Civilized Tribes – the five Native American tribes that the United States officially recognized via treaty – to Oklahoma. Treaties of 1832 and 1833 assigned the area known today as Norman to the Creek Nation. Following the Civil War, the Creeks were accused of aiding the Confederacy and as a result they ceded the region back to the United States in 1866. In the early 1870s, the federal government undertook a survey of these unassigned lands.

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