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?1423873203 1 photo Free
New York Mills, MN, 56567 USA

Good western pleasure jumper and hunter Friesian mare horse for free adoption

Hello i have a very energetic great jumper and excellent western pleasure horse for adoption ready to meet a new family and She is not only a nice and calm horse but a horse that will comply with y... SEE MORE DETAILS found on Horse Clicks

3846046651t 1m?1427371028 1 photo $450
, , USA

Buckskin Warmblood Hunter jumper

Shine On or as we like to call him Hunter is a 16 1 hand buckskin warmblood gelding He is stunning lovable and talented He has been shown successfully in 4 H MI Sho Irish Fox Kirkwood Brody Roberts... SEE MORE DETAILS found on Your Equine Source

?1424734404 1 photo $4,500
Hudson, FL, 34669 USA

Hunter Jumper Palamino

AHA Registered Palamino Professionaly trained Hunter Jumper Adores people and going to Shows A real Show Stopper Regualr daily high point winner Asking 4 500 or best offer 727 9196049 SEE MORE DETAILS found on Horse Clicks

?1421575975 1 photo $3,000
Norwood, NC, 28128 USA

Hunter jumper Palomino gelding

Tequila Ice is an AQHA registered palomino gelding Absolutely the cutest horse I have ever known Adores people Always wants to please Jumps three competes at 2 6 2 8 No kick no bite stands for farr... SEE MORE DETAILS found on Horse Clicks

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More information on Haflinger

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The Haflinger, also known as the Avelignese, is a breed of horse developed in Austria and northern Italy during the late 19th century. Haflinger horses are relatively small, are always chestnut in color, have distinctive gaits described as energetic but smooth, and are well-muscled yet elegant. The breed traces its ancestry to the Middle Ages, and there are several theories for the breed's origin. Haflingers were developed for use in mountainous terrain, and are known for their hardiness. Their current conformation and appearance are the result of infusions of bloodlines from Arabian and various European breeds into the original native Tyrolean ponies. The foundation sire, 249 Folie, was born in 1874, and by 1904 the first breeders' cooperative was formed. All Haflingers can trace their lineage back to Folie through one of seven bloodlines. World War I and World War II, as well as the Great Depression, had a detrimental effect on the breed, and lower-quality animals were used at times to save the breed from extinction. During World War II breeders focused on horses that were shorter and more draft-like, favored by the military for use as packhorses. The emphasis after the war shifted towards producing animals with increased refinement and height.

In the postwar era the Haflinger was indiscriminately crossed with other breeds, and some observers feared the breed was in renewed danger of extinction. However, starting in 1946, breeders focused on producing purebred Haflingers, and a closed stud book was created. Interest in the breed increased in other countries, and between 1950 and 1974 the population grew, even while the overall European horse population decreased. Population numbers continued to increase steadily, and as of 2005, almost 250,000 Haflingers existed worldwide. There are breeding farms in several countries, although most of the breeding stock still comes from Austria. In 2003 a Haflinger became the first horse to be cloned,

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