Rocky Mountain Mare

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Rocky Mountain
2 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Reg Number
15.0 hh
Foal Date
May, 2010
United States
Ad Status

Rocky Mountain Mare for Sale in Columbia, MO

Who needs a unicorn? Ally is an 11 year old registered chocolate with flaxen Rocky Mountain horse needing the perfect home. Bombproof, husband safe, kid safe, grandma safe - you name it! Nothing phases this sturdy mare. Ally stands a solid 15 hands. Ally rides like a dream, neck reins, backs and responds to leg. She is as brave as they come and will ride all day. She crosses water, deep mud, railroad tracks. She has ridden along and UNDER the highway with semi trucks whizzing just a few feet from her without batting an eye. Ally leads, loads into ANYTHING, ties, eats on the road, stands for farrier, bathing etc etc. Ally will lead the trail ride or quietly follow. She is the same horse if you ride her every day or let her sit for 4 months. She has a beautiful canter and has an incredibl
... more»e set of brakes on her. Ally can be a little cinchy if she is tightened quickly. She is easy to catch in a stall or small pen, but does appreciate a handful of grain if she is in a large pasture. Ally has been trail ridden extensively all over the state including Eminence, Forest 44, Queeny, and Lone Elk park. Shes been ridden in indoor and outdoor arenas. She is never silly on the trail and pays no attention to deer, cattle or wildlife. She a good quiet mare that knows her job and will be a great addition for someone. Ally is currently located in Columbia Missouri. She is up to date on dental care, vaccines, Coggins and is shod in front. Low five figures. Pm me for my phone number if seriously interested. I will get videos of her as time permits. Pre purchase exams welcome and encouraged on buyer's dollar.

About Columbia, MO

Columbia's origins begin with the settlement of American pioneers from Kentucky and Virginia in an early 1800s region known as the Boonslick. Before 1815 settlement in the region was confined to small log forts because of the threat of Native American attack during the War of 1812. When the war ended settlers came on foot, horseback, and wagon, often moving entire households along the Boone's Lick Road and sometimes bringing enslaved African Americans. By 1818 it was clear that the increased population would necessitate a new county be created from territorial Howard County. The Moniteau Creek on the west and Cedar Creek on the east were obvious natural boundaries.

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