Jack Of All Trades!

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Jack Of All Trades!

Name
Jack
Breed
Irish Draught
Gender
Gelding
Color
Chestnut
Temperament
4 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
IDHSNA
Reg Number
MS0801823
Height
17.1 hh
Foal Date
June, 2008
Country
United States
Views/Searches
923/54,952
Ad Status
Available
Price
$40,000

Irish Draught Gelding for Sale in Poway, CA

Jack is a chestnut Irish Draught Sport Horse gelding, born in 2008, standing approximately 17.1 hands tall. Jack is registered with the Irish Draught Horse Society of Northern America and is out of the Irish Draught stallion, Bridon Beale Street, who was titled the number one Irish Draught eventing stallion in the United States in 2013. Jack has successfully shown through 4th level and is currently schooling the Prix St. George movements. He excels in the lateral movements and has a natural talent for the piaffe and passage. Jack has an extremely willing personality in addition to three wonderful gaits. He is a complete gentleman and is always happy to please. He is suitable for a confident young rider or an experienced adult amateur, who has the desire to move up the levels. Jack also... more»iv class="show_more more_enabled">more enjoys going out on the trails with or without other horses. He clips, ties, trailers, and stands well for the farrier. Asking $40,000. Located in Poway, California. If you are interested and would like to schedule a time to come out to see Jack, please contact Laura Price by telephone (760) 533-0435 or email laurapricedressage@gmail.com.
Disciplines

About Poway, CA

Artifacts such as arrowheads, spear points, metates, grinding stones, and pottery found along the bed of Poway Creek all indicate an early Diegueño presence. Various pictographs adorn many of Poway's boulders, and modern dating techniques suggest these paintings date to the 16th century and earlier. The original name of the valley ("Pawiiy" or "Pauwai") is derived from the Kumeyaay language of the Kumeyaay people who roamed the area for several hundred years before the Spaniards colonised the region. Traces of these Native Americans still remain in Diegueño. In the late 18th century, the Mission San Diego de Alcalá kept cattle in the valley.

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