Halter Horses for Sale near Dauphin Island, AL

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Quarter Horse Mare
This mare is a gorgeous solid bay mare with no white markings and a muscul..
Gulf Shores, Alabama
Bay
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
Gulf Shores, AL
AL
$1,000
Arabian Stallion
Tekhela Gold is a mutiple Class A Halter Champion and an up and coming Wes..
Mobile, Alabama
Bay
Arabian
Stallion
-
Mobile, AL
AL
$1,000
Quarter Horse Stallion
very sweet 1 yr old bay stallion. owner doesn't have time. email for pics..
Grand Bay, Alabama
Bay
Quarter Horse
Stallion
-
Grand Bay, AL
AL
$400
Thoroughbred Stallion
Very sweet 1 yr old bay stallion. Needs a good home. We have too many horse..
Grand Bay, Alabama
Bay
Thoroughbred
Stallion
-
Grand Bay, AL
AL
$400
Appaloosa Mare
Outstanding granddaughter of "The Hunter" out of a black & white Sheldak Ra..
Theodore, Alabama
Chestnut
Appaloosa
Mare
-
Theodore, AL
AL
$2,500
Appaloosa Stallion
Outstanding gelding has it all: Color, conformation, pedigree. Must sell as..
Theodore, Alabama
Chestnut
Appaloosa
Stallion
-
Theodore, AL
AL
$3,000
Half Arabian Mare
needs Experienced rider. She is white with some cream in mane and tale. Has..
Elberta, Alabama
Cremello
Half Arabian
Mare
-
Elberta, AL
AL
$600
Mustang Stallion
Very Gentle, White Sox, White blaze on forehead. I Work with him daily. He ..
Elberta, Alabama
Mustang
Stallion
-
Elberta, AL
AL
$900
Quarter Horse Stallion
BJ is an elegant horse that has so much potential and just needs miles, He ..
Wilmer, Alabama
Chestnut
Quarter Horse
Stallion
-
Wilmer, AL
AL
$7,500
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About Dauphin Island,AL

Serpentine shell middens, perhaps 1500 years old, attest to at least seasonal occupation by the Native American Mound Builder culture. Shell Mound Park, along the Island's northern shore, is administered by Alabama Marine Resources Division. In 1519, the Spanish explorer Alonso Álvarez de Pineda was the first documented European to visit, staying long enough to map the island with remarkable accuracy. The island's French history began on January 31, 1699, when the explorer Pierre Le Moyne, sieur d'Iberville, one of the founders of French Louisiana, arrived at Mobile Bay, and anchored near the island on his way to explore the mouth of the Mississippi River. D'Iberville named it Île du Massacre (Massacre Island) because of a large pile of human skeletons discovered there.