Dutch Warmblood Horses for Sale near White Plains, NY

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Dutch Warmblood Mare
"Ellie" is an elegant mare with great conformation. She clips, loads, lung..
New York, New York
Chestnut
Dutch Warmblood
Mare
-
New York, NY
NY
$30,000
Dutch Warmblood Mare
Lovely mare, currently showing childrens equitation and childrens hunter h..
Central Islip, New York
Dutch Warmblood
Mare
-
Central Islip, NY
NY
$65,000
Dutch Warmblood Stallion
"WILHEM" is a stunning, 17h gelding by Hilltop Rousseau. Elegant, professi..
Ossining, New York
Bay
Dutch Warmblood
Stallion
-
Ossining, NY
NY
$30,000
Dutch Warmblood Stallion
Achilles is a very smart and fun to ride, grey DWB with 3 smooth gates. Jum..
Pompton Plains, New Jersey
Gray
Dutch Warmblood
Stallion
-
Pompton Plains, NJ
NJ
$25,000
Dutch Warmblood Stallion
Patouche is a bay DWB, with papers, initially shown as a hunter, but is now..
Brewster, New York
Bay
Dutch Warmblood
Stallion
-
Brewster, NY
NY
$25,000
Dutch Warmblood Mare
Voltaire x Ramiro z x Nimmerdor Mare imported 2000. Started u / s summer 20..
Bedford, New York
Dutch Warmblood
Mare
-
Bedford, NY
NY
$25,000
Dutch Warmblood Stallion
Lovely gelding was imported in 2000. Started u / s in July. Incredible move..
Bedford, New York
Chestnut
Dutch Warmblood
Stallion
-
Bedford, NY
NY
$13,000
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About White Plains,NY

At the time of the Dutch settlement of Manhattan in the early 17th century, the region had been used as farmland by the Weckquaeskeck tribe, a Wappinger people, and was called "Quarropas". To early traders it was known as "the White Plains", either from the groves of white balsam which are said to have covered it, or from the heavy mist that local tradition suggests hovered over the swamplands near the Bronx River. The first non-native settlement came in November 1683, when a party of Connecticut Puritans moved westward from an earlier settlement in Rye and bought about 4,400 acres (18 km 2), presumably from the Weckquaeskeck. However, John Richbell of Mamaroneck claimed to have earlier title to much of the territory through his purchase of a far larger plot extending 20 miles (32 km) inland, perhaps from a different tribe. The matter wasn't settled until 1721, when a Royal Patent for White Plains was granted by King George II.