Sport, Trail, Police Trained

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Name
Khassablankha
Breed
Arabian
Gender
Mare
Color
Bay
Temperament
4 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
15.0 hh
Foal Date
April, 2014
Country
United States
Views/Searches
1,101/89,192
Ad Status
Sold
Price
$13,500

Arabian Mare for Sale in Brentwood, CA

📣Khassablankha (Khartoon Khlassic {Khemosabi++++// X Kimono) 2014 Purebred Arabian mare. *Sweepstakes Nominated This dazzling mare is chromed UP and in search of a person that needs a new partner. She's a Reserve Champion in Western Dressage Intro, SHUS winner, Reserve Champion SHIH, she's won numerous dressage and western dressage classes and she has been in continued dressage practice for a year and a half with professionals. She's been horse camping for a week on the Pacific Crest Trail, showing her excellence as a trail horse, including water crossing, and overnights on the trail. She participated in a law enforcement training including extreme sensory training where she held it together during an EXTREMELY stressful day. She's also done some fun gaming. Taking a look at her
... more» pedigree she is, of course, the granddaughter of the magnificent KHEMOSABI++++//. Her dam's sire is Sir Musk, by *MUSCAT and her dam is out of KIMIKO +/ with numerous accomplishments in her own right, with numerous Tops in Western Pleasure, Sidesaddle, and breeding classes. Her pedigree shines with so much wonderful lineage to list. She'd be an absolute gem to have on any Arabian farm for her use-ability, show quality and ultimately lines! Located in Brentwood CA low five figures

About Brentwood, CA

Brentwood was originally laid out on land donated from property owned by John Marsh, an East Contra Costa County pioneer who acquired Rancho Los Meganos, the land grant that Brentwood is built upon, in 1837 from Jose Noriega. Marsh was one of the wealthiest men in California and was instrumental in its becoming independent from Mexico and part of the United States. His letters extolling the potential for agriculture in California were published in newspapers throughout the East. They resulted in the first wagon trains to California. Marsh encouraged this, and allowed new arrivals to stay on his ranch until they could get settled.

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