Barrel Racing Horses for Sale near Red Feather Lakes, CO

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Cloey - Mare in Windsor, CO
Cloey
This big beautiful mare will bring looks, speed and size to your herd. She ..
Windsor, Colorado
Overo
Paint
Mare
10
Windsor, CO
CO
$3,000
Paint Mare
Gorgeous mare, well bred (out of Sonnys Amigo Bar) . All around, goes engl..
Loveland, Colorado
Paint
Mare
-
Loveland, CO
CO
$3,500
Paint Stallion
Bo is a very flashy guy. He has a very good heart and loves people. he has..
Laramie, Wyoming
Chestnut
Paint
Stallion
-
Laramie, WY
WY
Contact
Paint Stallion
Wego is for sale. He is very athletic, 11 years & needs a focused rider t..
Windsor, Colorado
Brown
Paint
Stallion
-
Windsor, CO
CO
$5,400
Paint Mare
This horse has been worked on the barrels for about 1 1 / 2 years. I start..
Cheyenne, Wyoming
Sorrel
Paint
Mare
-
Cheyenne, WY
WY
$5,500
Paint Mare
Kid safe 19 yr old mare, has been used on a ranch, trail riding, some barr..
Laramie, Wyoming
Black
Paint
Mare
-
Laramie, WY
WY
$1,200
Quarter Horse Stallion
GOOD HOME ONLY! "Curty" is sorrel w / white on nose. AQHA registered Appen..
Wellington, Colorado
Sorrel
Quarter Horse
Stallion
-
Wellington, CO
CO
$2,500
Quarter Horse Stallion
This horse has great potential. He is a great grandson of Dash for Cash and..
Laramie, Wyoming
Sorrel
Quarter Horse
Stallion
-
Laramie, WY
WY
Contact
Quarter Horse Mare
Robin is an awesome mare with a ton of potential. She will make a great you..
Cheyenne, Wyoming
Sorrel
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
Cheyenne, WY
WY
$6,500
1

About Red Feather Lakes,CO

Other than Native Americans, only occasional hunters and trappers passed through the Red Feather Lakes area until the middle of the 19th century. The first known settler was John Hardin, who built a cabin about 2 miles (3 km) from the current Red Feather Lakes village in 1871. Other settlers, many of them families of Hardin's eleven surviving children, homesteaded and built nearby. In these early years, the settlers were primarily ranchers, but another important activity was lumbering. The trails in the area, some of which eventually became roads, were built by tie hacks, who hauled their ties [ clarification needed ] lumber down to what is now Tie Siding, Wyoming, where they were used in building the transcontinental railroad.