Dream Rocky Mountain Horse

Next Ad »
Dream Rocky Mountain Horse

Rocky Mountain
Silver Dapple
1 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
14.2 hh
Foal Date
May, 2015
United States
Ad Status

Rocky Mountain Mare for Sale in Spanish Fork, UT

SOLD, BUT WE HAVE OTHERS - We train 1-3 horses like Angel every year or so. Contact us for more info on what we have coming up. Angel is as sweet as she is pretty. We named her Angel for a very good reason: She really doesn’t have a mean bone in her. Angel is the “Curious George” of our barn. She is not a spooky horse. In fact, she loves exploring every nook and cranny of new places and trying new things. She is more of a dog than a horse and loves people. Angel is as fancy as they come. She knows just about every button that a horse can be taught. She rides like a reining horse, but has the dreamy movement of a Rocky Mountain horse. She knows leg cues, spins, stops on a dime, side passes, etc. She is a soft, responsive and willing partner. Link to sale video: https:/
... more»/youtu.be/fuyD9V1vzH0 Give us a call or text with any questions that you have! You are more than welcome to come try her for yourself. (435) 527-5068

About Spanish Fork, UT

Spanish Fork was settled in 1851 by members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints as part of the Mormon Pioneers' settlement of Utah Territory. Its name derives from a visit to the area by two Franciscan friars from Spain, Silvestre Vélez de Escalante and Francisco Atanasio Domínguez in 1776, who followed the stream down Spanish Fork canyon with the objective of opening a new trail from Santa Fe, New Mexico, to the Spanish missions in California, along a route later followed by fur trappers. [ citation needed ] They described the area inhabited by Native Americans as having "spreading meadows, where there is sufficient irrigable land for two good settlements. Over and above these finest of advantages, it has plenty of firewood and timber in the adjacent sierra which surrounds its many sheltered spots, waters, and pasturages, for raising cattle and sheep and horses." [ citation needed ] In 1851, some settlers led by William Pace set up scattered farms in the Spanish Fork bottom lands and called the area the Upper Settlement. However, a larger group congregated at what became known as the Lower Settlement just over a mile northwest of the present center of Spanish Fork along the Spanish Fork River.

Contact Kayla
Call (435) 527-5068,Text or Send a Message: