Super Broke, Does it all!

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Super Broke, Does it all!

Quarter Horse
1 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
15.3 hh
Foal Date
August, 2008
United States
Ad Status

Quarter Horse Gelding for Sale in Lancaster, PA

13 year old red roan gelding standing at a stout 15.2 hands. WTC, with a neck rein or direct rein and light mouth. Goes English or western. Responsive, NOT spooky, and never gets rushy on you! No buck, rear, bite, kick, bolt, etc. Good with traffic, bridges, dogs, all farm equipment, tarps, mud, and loves water. Will gladly go all day and enjoys works. Jumps logs, cross rails, and ditches with ease and NO REFUSAL! Doesn’t get hot or amped up. Will lead or follow when going out. We have slid off his butt, jumped off him, and acted silly with no reaction from him. Loads right up in a trailer. Easy to catch, stands to be tied (also ground ties), stands to be groomed, picks up his feet and is great for both the vet and farrier. 100% sound, barefoot and requires no maintenance or supplement
... more»s. Lives inside or out and is good with all horses in the herd. Typically is the low man in the pecking order. Suitable for a youth looking to move up to a bigger horse, a husband, or someone wanting to fox hunt and trail ride or someone wanting a cute jumper. Would also be a good lesson program addition. Needs to work on picking up his right lead, otherwise is ready to go in whatever direction you want to take him and he’s game to do what you ask. Chester is truly a smart, sensible, and sweet gelding who wants to please. He enjoys his people and can most often be seen lazily gazing out of his stall watching the happenings on the farm. Chester also likes a good scratch behind the ears and really loves a hot mash in the winter.

About Lancaster, PA

Originally called Hickory Town, the city was renamed after the English city of Lancaster by native John Wright. Its symbol, the red rose, is from the House of Lancaster. Lancaster was part of the 1681 Penn's Woods Charter of William Penn, and was laid out by James Hamilton in 1734. It was incorporated as a borough in 1742 and incorporated as a city in 1818. During the American Revolution, Lancaster was the capital of the United States for one day, on September 27, 1777, after the Continental Congress fled Philadelphia, which had been captured by the British.

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