Rightfully In Blue (Ryka)

Next Ad »
Rightfully In Blue (Ryka)

Name
Ryka
Breed
Appendix
Gender
Mare
Color
Chestnut
Temperament
5 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
AQHR
Reg Number
x0656798
Height
15.3 hh
Foal Date
January, 2006
Country
United States
Views/Searches
1,172/53,774
Ad Status
Available
Price
$5,500

Appendix Mare for Sale in Snohomish, WA

Hi this is Ryka! Beautiful fancy mover with amazing walk, trot, canter, and back. Energetic, relaxed marching walk puts her out front on the trail but happy with following too. Auto lead changes. Brave brave all day long. Has evented thru novice with a beginner and is respectful of fences. First level dressage with obvious potential for more but needs a rider at her level or above to get the most out of her. On a first level test she scored a good 67% with 6,7, and 8's. Has done some 30 mile endurance rides with zero quit. Fox hunted. Trail rides all day long and will take a beginner. Happy in a group. Loves the beach. Will pony and be ponied. Could do other disciplines – likes to work. Does have some chestnut mare-tude. She needs to know and trust you're in charge. Fusses when trailerin
... more»g alone but loads fine. Prefers turnout. With her athleticism and breeding she'd make a killer momma. Super good value for this athletic smart beauty. Dressage Modified test A video: Watch Youtube Video Cross Country Video: Watch Youtube Video Please call: 4255881391 Please email: elisemp07@gmail.com

About Snohomish, WA

The Snohomish River Valley was originally inhabited by the Snohomish people, a Coast Salish tribe who lived between Port Gardner Bay and modern-day Monroe. An archaeological site near the confluence of the Snohomish and Pilchuck Rivers has indications of human habitation that began as early as 8,000 years before present. The Snohomish had contact with white explorers in the early 19th century, with their name recorded as "Sinnahamis" by John Work of the Hudson's Bay Company, among the first to also use the name to describe the river. The Snohomish were signatories of the Point Elliott Treaty in 1855, which relocated the tribe to the Tulalip Indian Reservation. In the early 1850s, the territorial government planned to construct a military road connecting Fort Steilacoom to Fort Bellingham, with a ferry crossing of the Snohomish River at Kwehtlamanish, a winter village of the Snohomish people.

Contact Elise
Call (425) 588-1391,Text or Send a Message: