Disclaimer: Articles and observations are our experience only. Each person should rely on common sense, personal research, and professional avian veterinarian advice to determine their own actions with their birds.
Two decades ago, I stopped raising horses, but I never lost my love for them—sight, sound, smell, and feel. Now that I have retired to acreage, I have rekindled that love of horses, both large and small. My daughter lives a few minutes away. She has lots of acreage, and she specializes in well bred, excellent temperament, athletic SE/AK Egyptian Arabian bloodlines she has acquired and bred under the farm nameStardust Arabians.
ZDR's Lainey (Lainey)is a 1999 sorrel registered [pedigree] Missouri Fox Trotter mare. She's 14.2h, solid in the fox trot and seasoned on trails and down the road. Her breeding is from the Caswell's, who used to be prominent in MFTs. Mr. Caswell would say, "Not every one of our horses will be a show horse, but they will all be saddle horses." Lainey is definitely a good representative of that. Her previous owners and riders were older also, the last being a 71YO man who gaited her down country roads—she's patient with slow mounting and dismounting riders! Lainey was bred to a champagne Tennessee Walking Horse, and produced a gold champagne filly, Aoifa, sold last year to a family who has begun trail riding her.
Davis Roan Delight (Rosie)is a 1996 sabino red roan registered [pedigree] MFT mare. She’s almost 15.2h, mellow and quiet, and a dependable trail horse for group rides. My daughter has bred Rosie to her bay straight Egyptian Arabian stallion for a gaited half-Arabian.