Friesian Horses for Sale near Richmond, CA

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friesian - Gelding in Belvedere, CA
Friesian
Black Sterling Friesians Finder Serviceā€¦ helping riders acquire the Friesia..
Belvedere, California
Black
Friesian
Gelding
10
Belvedere, CA
CA
$29,900
Yorit - Gelding in Fairfax, CA
Yorit
See blacksterlingfriesians.com for more pics and vids or call 415-272-2112 ..
Fairfax, California
Black
Friesian
Gelding
7
Fairfax, CA
CA
$32,900
HAMLET - Gelding in Sausalito, CA
Hamlet
At BlackSterlingFriesians.com in the san francisco bay area 7 Year Old Frie..
Sausalito, California
Black
Friesian
Gelding
8
Sausalito, CA
CA
$34,900
Eminence - Gelding in sausalito, CA
Eminence
The cuddly friendly gelding named Eminence is one SPECIAL boy!!! 165cm, ..
Sausalito, California
Black
Friesian
Gelding
5
Sausalito, CA
CA
$34,900
Friesian Stallion
Are you looking for a really TALL Friesian?, Andrew from Wildwind, Andrew ..
Pleasanton, California
Black
Friesian
Stallion
-
Pleasanton, CA
CA
$22,500
Friesian Stallion
AXCEL is a very fancy moving gelding broke to ride and drive. He has a gre..
Atherton, California
Black
Friesian
Stallion
-
Atherton, CA
CA
Contact
Friesian Stallion
This colt is a rare combination, with even rarer coloring and on top of tha..
Petaluma, California
Black Overo
Friesian
Stallion
-
Petaluma, CA
CA
$10,000
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About Richmond,CA

The Ohlone were the first inhabitants of the Richmond area, settling an estimated 5,000 years ago. They spoke the Chochenyo language, and subsisted as hunter-gatherers and harvesters. The name "Richmond" appears to predate actual incorporation by more than fifty years. Edmund Randolph, originally from Richmond, Virginia, represented the city of San Francisco when California's first legislature met in San Jose in December 1849, and he became state assemblyman from San Francisco. His loyalty to the town of his birth caused him to persuade a federal surveying party mapping the San Francisco Bay to place the names "Point Richmond" and "Richmond" on an 1854 geodetic coast map, which was the geodetic map at the terminal selected by the San Francisco and San Joaquin Valley Railroad; and by 1899 maps made by the railroad carried the name "Point Richmond Avenue", designating a county road that later became Barrett Avenue, a central street in Richmond.