World of Horses

World of Horses

World of Horses

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  • Frisian stallions are always an impressive sight at horse shows. They inherited their powerful build and even temper from coldbloods, while their elegant, energetic gait and proud bearing come from fiery Spanish horses. The white fly veil protects the Frisian stallion from loud noises, and the elegant white fetlock boots help prevent injuries.

  • There are two new horses temporarily staying at Lakeside! Hannah and her dog Ruby happily greet the Appaloosa mare and her foal. Hannah has a trick for putting on the mare’s halter: she distracts her with a delicious-smelling apple. And then it’s off to the paddocks, where the horses can get used to their new surroundings in peace and quiet. Hopefully, they’ll be staying for a good long time!

  • Contents

    1 x horse stable, 1 x Mustang mare, 1 x Mustang foal, 1 x leisure rider, 12 x paddock, 2 x flower box, 1 x leisure saddle, 1 x bridle, 1 x headstall, 1 x blanket, 4 x saddle holder, 4x feeding rack, 4 x drinking trough, 1 x feeding box, 1 x carrot, 2 x green apple, 2 x red apple, 1 x pitchfork, 1 x hay bale, 1 x straw bale, 1 x sticker sheet

  • The Schleich horse van comes equipped with everything a mobile vet needs to look after her equine patients. There is a X-ray machine, laptop, medical supplies, medicine. 

  • Sofia didn’t choose the Andalusian mare Blossom. It was the other way round! The horse gently nudged Sofia with her nose while she was daydreaming, causing her to fall to the ground three times in a row. Sofia loves Blossom for the way that she brings her back to the here and now, and spends every spare minute with the mare.

    Age 3 years +

  • Holsteiners have powerful hindquarters that allow them to jump very high. They often win medals at the Olympic Games and other major equestrian events. While the average leisure horse is around 155 cm tall, Holsteiners are significantly bigger: usually 165–175 cm.

  • Holsteiners are very talented jumpers. Just a few days after birth, the foals will jump joyfully and energetically over small obstacles. However, jumping training only begins in earnest at the age of two to three. By the age of five to six, the horses’ muscles are sufficiently developed for them to carry a rider while jumping too.

  • Appaloosas’ unique coat patterns will melt the heart of any horse fan. The beautiful spots and flecks have given rise to fantastical names such as leopard and snowflake. Appaloosas are often trained as western horses because they are reliable, fast and agile with strong nerves.

  • Appaloosas’ unique coat patterns will melt the heart of any horse fan. The beautiful spots and flecks have given rise to fantastical names such as leopard and snowflake. Appaloosas are often trained as western horses because they are reliable, fast and agile with strong nerves.

  • The home of the Connemara ponies is the barren, hilly landscape of Western Ireland. The stony terrain and harsh weather have made the ponies into particularly sure-footed, agile, and tough animals. They are big and strong, yet elegant, making them one of the few races of ponies able to perform dressage and show jumping alongside large horses.

  • The Morgan horse takes its name from a man called Justin Morgan. His stallion, Figure, was not very big, but was so strong that in driving competitions he could even beat coldbloods. Even in his old age, he still won races. That made him a very popular stud horse – enough so that he sired an entire breed by himself.

  • The Morgan horse takes its name from a man called Justin Morgan. His stallion, Figure, was not very big, but was so strong that in driving competitions he could even beat coldbloods. Even in his old age, he still won races. That made him a very popular stud horse – enough so that he sired an entire breed by himself.

  • Welsh ponies are among the most popular riding ponies in Europe. They are spirited but very good-natured and friendly. Welsh ponies can be small and dainty or big and stocky. For this reason, they are subdivided into several different breeds, such as Welsh mountain ponies and Welsh cobs.

  • Pintabians come from North America. They are a cross between Arab horses and Pintos with spotted coats.

    Pintabians come from North America. They are a cross between Arab horses and Pintos with spotted coats. Only horses that are 99% Arab and have a “tobiano” coat pattern can be officially registered. Due to this strict rule, only a few hundred horses have been registered in the studbook.

  • Welsh ponies are among the most popular riding ponies in Europe. They are spirited but very good-natured and friendly. Welsh ponies can be small and dainty or big and stocky. For this reason, they are subdivided into several different breeds, such as Welsh mountain ponies and Welsh cobs.

  • Quarter horses are reliable animals with strong nerves. That’s why they’re especially popular with cowboys. Quarter horses also have what’s known as cow sense, which helps their riders when driving herds of cattle. Quarter horses respond to the tiniest of leg cues and if they’re trained well can even be ridden without reins.

  • How can you tell apart a Paint horse mare and a pinto mare? It’s easy to mix them up, because they both have patched coats. Essentially, the only way to tell for sure is to consult the studbook: while pintos are only a colour breed, Paint horses are an official breed in their own right.

  • Holsteiners have powerful hindquarters that allow them to jump very high. They often win medals at the Olympic Games and other major equestrian events. While the average leisure horse is around 155 cm tall, Holsteiners are significantly bigger: usually 165–175 cm.

  • Schleich English...

    Price £6.99

     All English thoroughbreds can be traced back to three Arab stallions born between 1680 and 1724.

  • Schleich English...

    Price £4.99

     All English thoroughbreds can be traced back to three Arab stallions born between 1680 and 1724.

  • Schleich English...

    Price £6.99

     All English thoroughbreds can be traced back to three Arab stallions born between 1680 and 1724.