The Top Arabian Horses and Breeders in the US for 2013 Horse racing continues to grow in popularity with each passing year. Millions of enthusiasts regularly participate in countless events that are intended to display the poise and prowess of these magnificent creatures and their adept trainers. As the online facet of this hobby has become more prevalent with the advent of high-speed internet and mobile technologies, sites such as www.Kentuckyderbybetting.com have become well-known portals where even the most casual fan can acquire a vast amount of information regarding the different breeds of horse, which events are the most common and perhaps most important of all, the basics of horse wagering
When *Padron was Born On a warm evening in May 1977, a chestnut colt with lots of chrome was born in the Dutch stud belonging to the Blauwhoot family, located in the village of Kerkdiel. This is what a future champion looks like. He would go on to create a legacy that greatly impacted the look and type of today's Arabian horse. But on this morning, he was just a happy colt, finding his legs for the first time, in a little stone barn in the Dutch countryside. # GreatMoments # Pa dron Great Moments" is a feel-good service of EvieInc Equine Social Media. www.EvieInc.net.
Rashad Ibn Nazeer was part of the very first importation of But he was part of the first importation of Nazeer blood. He arrived in the United States in 1958, along with the first Nazeer daughters, Bint Moniet El Nefous and Bint El Bataa (and two El Sareei daughters). It was the first shipment of Egyptian Arabians to come to the USA since the Babson and W.R. Brown importations in 1932. This shipment encouraged many American breeders to go to E gypt and bring back Arabians - it rekindled the interest in Egyptian Arabians. I always love the stark reminder of just how difficult those trans-Atlantic trips were at the time. This photo says it all... Rashad in a rickety tiny, wooden box stall, exposed to the elements on a boat
WEDNESDAY MORNING - FEBRUARY 22 - EQUIDOME - 8:00 A.M. Class 217 579 HA/AA COUNTRY PLEASURE DRIVING, ATD To be shown at a walk, normal trot and strong trot. To stand quietly and back readily. To be judged on attitude, manners, performance, quality, conformation and suitability of horse to driver. Prize Money $200: 1st - $60, 2nd - $50, 3rd - $40, 4th - $30, 5th - $20