Warmblood Horses for Sale near Brooklyn, NY

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 - Gelding in Bedminster, NJ
Warmblood Gelding
This is a fun jumper! Lots of scope, very quick of the ground and in turns...
Bedminster, New Jersey
Black
Warmblood
Gelding
14
Bedminster, NJ
NJ
Contact
Warmblood Stallion
Beautiful, sound chestnut Warmblood gelding, 16.1H. Suitable jumper, hunte..
North Salem, New York
Chestnut
Warmblood
Stallion
17
North Salem, NY
NY
$5,000
Warmblood Stallion
"J Master" - - 2004 17. 2 H bay Oldenburg gelding (Jacardo X Ariel by Swed..
Lebanon, New Jersey
Bay
Warmblood
Stallion
-
Lebanon, NJ
NJ
$20,000
Warmblood Stallion
Lone Star has been shown alover the country in pony jumpers he is also cap..
Millstone, New Jersey
Chestnut
Warmblood
Stallion
-
Millstone, NJ
NJ
$3,000
Warmblood Stallion
L. A. BALTIC SUN is the only Swedish Warmblood stallion approved in North A..
Freehold, New Jersey
Chestnut
Warmblood
Stallion
-
Freehold, NJ
NJ
$1,600
Warmblood Stallion
L. A. BALTIC INSPIRATION is probably the most popular Swedish Warmblood sta..
Freehold, New Jersey
Bay
Warmblood
Stallion
-
Freehold, NJ
NJ
$1,600
Warmblood Stallion
Ridden by a youth. Strong, sound, no vices Eventer. Has taken youth to Ess..
Gladstone, New Jersey
Chestnut
Warmblood
Stallion
-
Gladstone, NJ
NJ
$6,500
Warmblood Stallion
7 years old. Lovely temperament. Very honest to jumps and well schooled on ..
Lafayette, New Jersey
Gray
Warmblood
Stallion
-
Lafayette, NJ
NJ
$10,000
1

About Brooklyn,NY

The history of European settlement in Brooklyn spans more than 350 years. The settlement began in the 17th century as the small Dutch-founded town of "Breuckelen" on the East River shore of Long Island, grew to be a sizeable city in the 19th century, and was consolidated in 1898 with New York City (then confined to Manhattan and part of the Bronx), the remaining rural areas of Kings County, and the largely rural areas of Queens and Staten Island, to form the modern City of New York. Six Dutch towns [ edit ] The Dutch were the first Europeans to settle Long Island's western edge, which was then largely inhabited by the Lenape, an Algonquian-speaking American Indian tribe who are often referred to in colonial documents by a variation of the place name " Canarsie". Bands were associated with place names, but the colonists thought their names represented different tribes. The Breuckelen settlement was named after Breukelen in the Netherlands; it was part of New Netherland.