Gray Quarter Horse for SaleGrey Quarter Horse for sale
Gun's got a load of chromium on him.
Gun carries a load of chromium. He' s got a copy of Gbed, N/G, but he' s clear on another four checks. A very strikingly coloured, produced and cultivated filly. N/PSS1 is on other four boards and therefore less expensive than other foals.
We purchased Stud and he was not tried before he went out with our mare, he got his results when he was with them. Some of the foals did not get a copy of PSM1, even 5 panels of neat foals. He is very loose, relaxed and a very strong grey horse.
Very conspicuously coloured, build and cultivated filly. It has a copy of PNSM1, N/PSS1, but clear on other four boards. Therefore he is cheaper than other foals. She is very kind and if she does not sell, we will start her education as two years old.
Research shows that older grey quarter-horse are less likely to get melanoma than other breeds - the #1 resource for horse farms, stables and coaches.
Melanoma is a frequent tumor of the horse's body, especially in older grey steeds. It is estimated that the frequency of melanoma in moulds over 15 years is up to 80%. In contrast to melanoma in humans, these tumours are usually slow-growing in the horse and can occur for many years without any significant problem.
Recent research at the University of Minnesota showed that older grey quarter-hounds are less likely to produce melanoma than other breed of horse, possibly due to genetics that are involved in changes in coat-colour. Quarter horse that develops melanoma are also often less affected than other breed of horse.
Scientists gathered more than 330 grey quarter-horses from the 1 to 33 years old. Just over half of the older than 15 years old had noticeable melanoma, a proportion well below the older grey horse breed median of all races. Melanoma were evaluated from 0 (smaller, less developed) to 4 (larger, more developed) in terms of height and shape.
Quarter horse tumours averaged 0.35, well below the 1.19 tumour mean for a similar group of Lipizanner ponies. Horse fur colour is structurally intricate, with many dilutions and expressio nations. They can show a colour when young and slowly become more red (white hair blended with a different colour), becoming greyish over the years.
With Lipizzaner ponies, most of which are covered with either blacks or very darks and become brighter with increasing years, those with two replicas of the genes that distribute melanomas are at greater risks of melanomas than those with a copy of the gen. Scientists were looking for proof that the genetics of maroon hair colour in quarter horsehorses might be associated with a protection that minimises the tumour growth path.
Although this assumption was not confirmed in the present trial, further research could uncover a genetics that would allow a horse to be screened for melanomas before the tumours occur.