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2 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Quarter Horse Mare for Sale in Houston, TX
I have a quarter horse mare (not registered). She is 13 years old, and I have owned her for the last 6 years. She is bred so it's a 2 for 1 package This mare neck reins and is very easy to ride. Any level of rider can ride her. I actually bought her when my youngest daughter was first learning how to ride. You can bathe, brush and tie her with no problem. Never kicked or bit. Loads in all types of trailers. Before I bought her she was used to rodeo and you can rope of her. She injured her back foot, and so that is when I bought her. She can do anything and and can walk, trot or run, but when you run her you can feel her not wanting to go back to walk. That is why I she is a fantastic novice level horse, cause she will never bolt of on you. She is not a competition mare for any
... more» speed event. She is perfect for trail rides or play days for kids. She is also an excellent broodmares. I have had 3 babies from her and she always produces grays. All have been very nicely built She is currently bred to a gray stallion. He is the one in the last picture. He is not registered either, so no papers for the baby. I am selling her cause I bought another mare, but of no fault of her own. I am asking 4k for her If u like more info or want to come get her call me
About Houston, TX
Historical affiliations Republic of Texas 1836–1846 United States of America 1846–1861 Confederate States of America 1861–1865 United States of America 1865–present The Allen brothers— Augustus Chapman and John Kirby—explored town sites on Buffalo Bayou and Galveston Bay. According to historian David McComb, "[T]he brothers, on August 26, 1836, bought from Elizabeth E. Parrott, wife of T.F.L. Parrott and widow of John Austin, the south half of the lower league [2,214-acre (896 ha) tract] granted to her by her late husband. They paid $5,000 total, but only $1,000 of this in cash; notes made up the remainder." The Allen brothers ran their first advertisement for Houston just four days later in the Telegraph and Texas Register, naming the notional town in honor of President Sam Houston.