Walkaloosa red Roan Mare

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Walkaloosa red Roan Mare

Name
Sugar Momma
Breed
Walkaloosa
Gender
Mare
Color
Red Roan
Temperament
5 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
15.1 hh
Foal Date
February, 2007
Country
United States
Views/Searches
128/7,054
Ad Status
Available
Price
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Walkaloosa Mare for Sale in Dahlonega, GA

Walkaloosa mare, red roan appaloosa, 15.1 hands, 1300 pounds, 14 years old. She has a beautiful head and a sweet eye. She is a big pet and loves attention. She comes when called. She has a wonderful running walk but can also trot plus has a nice canter. She has shown no inclination to rear or buck. She has been ridden on trails, along roadsides, across bridges, is fairly well desensitized, loads on a step type or ramp type trailer, and stands well for the farrier. She was raised and trained by a man but seems to accept a woman equally as well. She has a big motor with a lot of go so needs an intermediate rider. We bought her for an adult novice to ride and they do fine in the confines of a riding ring but she is too much for the novice to handle outside of the riding rin
... more»g. Our novice has lost interest in riding so we need to find Sugar a new home with someone who can really appreciate her talents. We had a trainer come work with her and coach our novice this spring so the mare has been worked regularly until it got too hot for us to ride. A video of her under saddle ridden by our trainer can be provided. We will be taking more photos. She is currently pasture fat and is an easy keeper. She will only go to a suitable home where she will be well cared for. Located in Dahlonega, GA. Contact us for more information.

About Dahlonega, GA

Located at 384 Mountain Drive, WPA Historical Marker 19 B-7 explains: This court house, built in 1836, replaced the small structure used since the establishment of Lumpkin County in 1832. The town was named Dahlonega in October, 1833, for the Cherokee word Talonega meaning "golden." From its steps in 1849, Dr. M.F. Stephenson, assayer at the Mint, attempted to dissuade Georgia miners from leaving to join the California Gold Rush. His oration gave rise to the sayings: "There's millions in it," and "Thar's gold in them thar hills."

Contact Ann
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