Bombproof Bay Roan Mare

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Bombproof Bay Roan Mare

Name
Tallulah
Breed
Quarter Pony
Gender
Mare
Color
Bay Roan
Temperament
2 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
14.0 hh
Foal Date
April, 2015
Country
United States
Views/Searches
969/93,351
Ad Status
Sold
Price
$5,500

Quarter Pony Mare for Sale in Washington, TX

Tallulah is a cute 4 year old bay roan quarter pony mare that is gentle and safe. She is trained by a pro and already behaves like one. She handles and hauls well. She has been used in the arena and on the ranch. She is very safe but responsive. She is sure footed and moves out nicely. She has really good forward motion and keeps her rhythm, but she doesn’t go faster than you ask her to. She has had lots of outside riding and has been exposed to different situations, both alone and in a group. She is used to having a rope swung off of her, has been around cattle and has worked other horses. She has also worked on small obstacles, both in the arena and outside She has had ground work training and has been ridden with a snaffle bit and hackamore. She has been ridden by adults and kids o
... more»f different levels, even by riders with confidence issues. We even ride her bridle less, alone and in a group. She has been shown at a Working Equitation Show and could go any direction- performance, ranch or trail rides. More pics and videos available. More great ponies and horses available.

About Washington, TX

Washington-on-the-Brazos, not to be confused with Washington, Texas, is a ghost town and State Historic Site along the Brazos River in Washington County, Texas, United States. Founded when Texas was still a part of Mexico, the settlement was the site of the Convention of 1836 and the signing of the Texas Declaration of Independence. The name "Washington-on-the-Brazos" was used to distinguish the settlement from "Washington-on-the- Potomac"—i.e., Washington, D.C. Founded largely by immigrants from the southern United States, Washington-on-the-Brazos is known as "the birthplace of Texas" because here, on March 1, 1836, Texas delegates met to formally announce Texas' intention to separate from Mexico and to draft the constitution of the new Republic of Texas. They organized an interim government to serve until a government could be elected and inaugurated.

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