Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'The Corral' started by snaffle, Jan 18, 2009.
Can you help me combine a list of color breeds?
IBHA (buckskin) - I think there's another one, too?
APHA (Paint) also see above
? (POA) - app ponies, but it should qualify, I'd think
There's probably been 10 more added since I was following that kind of stuff, but hope this helps!
Spotted Saddle horse
List of horse breeds
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1 Horse breeds
2 Pony breeds
3 Color "breeds"
4 Types of horses
4.1 Modern types
4.2 Archaic types
5 Extinct species and breeds
5.1 The "Four Foundations" wild prototypes
5.2 Extinct breeds
6 External links
Light or saddle horse breeds
Heavy or draft horse breedsThis page is a list of horse and pony breeds, and also includes terms used to describe types of horses that are not breeds but are commonly mistaken for breeds. A breed is defined generally as a viable true-breeding population, and its members are called "purebreds." In most cases, bloodlines are recorded with a breed registry. However, in horses, the concept is somewhat flexible, as open stud books are created for fairly new types of horses that are not yet fully true-breeding. There are also a number of "color breed", sport horse, and gaited horse registries for horses with various phenotypes or other traits, which admit any animal fitting a given set of physical characteristics, even if there is minimal or no evidence of the trait being a true-breeding characteristic.
For additional information, see horse breeding and the individual articles listed below. Additional articles on different breeds may be listed under Category:Horse breeds and Category:Types of horses.
 Horse breeds
Main article: Horse
Horses are members of Equus caballus that generally mature to be 14.2 hands (58 inches (150 cm)) or taller, but many breed registries do accept animals under this height and classify them as "horses," as horse characteristics include factors other than height. For the purposes of this page, if a breed registry or stud book classifies the breed as a horse, it is listed here as a horse, even if some representatives are pony-sized or have some pony characteristics.
Abaco Barb, see Barb (horse)
American Cream Draft
American Indian Horse
American Paint Horse
American Quarter Horse
Andalusian horse some bloodlines also called Pura Raza Espaola (PRE) or Pure Spanish-bred
"Appendix," see American Quarter Horse
AraAppaloosa, also called Ara-Appaloosa, Arappaloosa or Araloosa
Ardennes (horse), or Ardennais
Argentine Criollo, see Criollo (horse)
Australian Brumby, see Brumby
Australian Draught Horse
Australian Stock Horse
Avelignese, see Haflinger (horse)
Bashkir Curly, see Curly horse
Belgian Warmblood (includes Belgian Half-blood)
Black Forest Horse, also called Black Forest cold blood or Schwarzwlder Kaltblut
Brabant, see Belgian (horse)
Brazilian Sport Horse (Brasileiro de Hipismo)
Breton (horse), or Trait Breton
Budyonny (horse) or Budenny
Camarillo White Horse
Carolina Marsh Tacky
Colonial Spanish Horse, see Types of Horses, below
Cretan horse, see Messara
Criollo (horse), also spelled Crioulo
Cuban Criollo (horse)
Czech warm blood
Danube Delta horse
Dole Gudbrandsdal, also called Dole, Dole Trotter or Dlahest
Don, see Russian Don
Dutch Heavy Draft
Dutch harness horse
East Friesian (horse), see Ostfriesen/Alt-Oldenburger
Faroese or Faroe horse, see Faroe pony in pony section
Finnhorse, or Finnish Horse
Fleuve, see Fouta
Fjord horse also called Norwegian Fjord Horse
Florida Cracker Horse
Fouta or Foutank
Friesian cross or Friesian Sport Horse
Friesian Sporthorse (not the same as Friesian cross)
Galiceno or Galiceo
German Warmblood or ZfDP, see Types section, below
Gypsy Vanner horse, sometimes called "Coloured Cob"
Hispano (horse) also known as Spanish Anglo-Arab
Irish Draught, also spelled Irish Draft
Irish Sport Horse
Italian Heavy Draft
Kabarda (horse), also known as Kabardian or Kabardin
Karabakh horse also known as Azer At
Kentucky Mountain Saddle Horse
Lipizzan or Lipizzaner
Lithuanian Heavy Draught
Lyngshest, see Nordlandshest/ Lyngshest
M'Bayar, see Fouta
Mez?hegyesi sport-horse (sportl), also called Mez?hegyes felver, see Hungarian Warmblood
Metis Trotter, see Russian Trotter
Misaki, see pony section
Missouri Fox Trotter
Murakoz horse, Murkozi, or Murakzi l (Hungary)
National Show Horse
Nez Perce Horse
Noma, see Noma pony, in Pony section
Noriker horse, also called Pinzgauer
North Swedish Horse
Norwegian Fjord, see Fjord horse
Oldenburg (horse), also spelled Oldenburgh
Peruvian Paso, sometimes called Peruvian Stepping Horse
Poitevin (horse) also called Mulassier
Przewalski's Horse, also known as Takhi, Mongolian Wild Horse or Asian Wild Horse. (Species, not a "breed" but here for convenience)
Quarter Horse, see American Quarter Horse
Rhenish-German Cold-Blood also known as Rhineland Heavy Draft
Rocky Mountain Horse
Rottaler, see Heavy warmblood
Russian Heavy Draft
Saddlebred, see American Saddlebred
Salerno (horse breed)
San Fratello (horse)
Sardinian (horse), also known as Sardinian Anglo-Arab
Soviet Heavy Draft
Spanish Jennet Horse, not to be confused with the historic Jennet or Spanish Jennet (see Archaic types, below)
Spanish Tarpan, see Sorraia
Spotted Saddle horse
Tchernomor, see Budyonny (horse)
Tennessee Walking Horse
Tinker horse, see Gypsy Vanner horse
Trait Du Nord
Tuigpaard, see Dutch harness horse
Ukrainian Riding Horse
Ventasso Horse (Cavallo Del Ventasso)
Vladimir Heavy Draft
Vyatka, see pony section
Waler horse, also known as Waler or Australian Waler
Warmblood, see "Types of horses" below, or individual warmblood breed articles
Welsh Cob (Section D), see Welsh pony
Wrttemberger or Wrttemberg
emaitukas, also known as Zemaituka, Zhumd, Zhemaichu, or Zhmudk, see Pony section.
 Pony breeds
Main article: Pony
Ponies are usually classified as animals that mature at less than 14.2 hands. However, some pony breeds may occasionally have individuals who mature over 14.2 but retain all other breed characteristics. There are also some breeds that now frequently mature over 14.2 hands due to modern nutrition and management, yet retain the historic classification "pony." For the purposes of this list, if a breed registry classifies the breed as a "pony," it is listed here as such, even if some individuals have horse characteristics.
(Please note: Because of this designation by the preference of a given breed registry, most miniature horse breeds are listed as "horses," not ponies)
American Shetland, see Shetland pony
American Walking Pony
Anadolu pony also called Anadolu Ati
Ariegeois pony also called Merens Pony or Arigeois
Assateague Pony, see Chincoteague Pony
Asturian pony, see Asturcon in horse section
Australian Riding Pony
Basuto pony, also spelled Basotho pony
Bhutia Pony, also Bhotia, Bhote ghoda, Bhutan, Bhutani, Bhutua see Indian Country Bred
British Riding Pony, see Riding Pony in "types of horses" section
Carpathian Pony, see Hucul Pony
Czechoslovakian Small Riding Pony
Deutsches Reitpony see German Riding Pony
Falabella, see Falabella (horse) in horse section
Flores pony, see Timor Pony
French Saddle Pony
German Riding Pony, also called Deutsche Reitpony or Weser-Ems Pony
G?o-xa pony, see Chinese Guoxia
Highland Pony, see also Garron
Hunter Pony, see "types of horses" section
Icelandic pony, see Icelandic horse in horse section
Indian Country Bred
Kerry bog pony
Merens Pony, see Ariegeois pony
Miniature horse, see horse section
New Forest Pony
Ob pony also called Priob pony
Pony of the Americas
Riding Pony, see "types of horses" section
Sable Island Pony
Sardinian Pony, see Sardinian horse
Skogsruss, see Gotland Pony
Spiti Pony, see Indian Country Bred
Sumba and Sumbawa Pony
Virginia highlander, see horse section
Welsh mountain pony (Section A), see Welsh pony
Welsh pony (Section B), see Welsh pony
Welsh pony of cob type (Section C), see Welsh pony
Yonaguni, see horse section
emaitukas, also known as Zemaituka, Zhumd, Zhemaichu, or Zhmudka
 Color "breeds"
Main article: Color breed
There are some registries that accept horses (and sometimes ponies and mules) of almost any breed or type for registration. Color is either the only criterion for registration or the primary criterion. These are called "color breeds," because unlike "true" horse breeds, there are few other physical requirements, nor is the stud book limited in any fashion. As a general rule, the color also does not always breed on (in some cases due to genetic impossibility), and offspring without the stated color are usually not eligible for recording with the color breed registry. The best-known color breed registries are for the following colors:
White (horse)s are registered in the United States with the American creme and white horse registry, which was once called an "Albino" registry until it was understood that true albino does not exist in horses. (see White (horse) for details)
There are breeds that have color that usually breeds "true" as well as distinctive physical characteristics and a limited stud book. These horses are true breeds that have a preferred color, not color breeds, and include the Friesian horse, the Cleveland Bay, the Appaloosa, and the American Paint Horse.
from Wikipedia. They make sense.
They forgot American Paint Pony. I have one he's 25 this year. http://www.americanpaintpony.com/historyofbreed.html
And don't forget these guys.
Buckskins can also be IBRA and ABRA in addition to IBHA.
SO FREAKIN CONFUSING.
LOL, I know I've been away from it awhile! I am positive there were only 2 buckskin associations way back when! I remember reading in the Western Horseman's breed issue one year and there was a new association for Gray and Roans....
Oooh, ooohh, isn;t there some association for brindle horses, too?
t- Rocky Mountains are not considered a color breed...
thanks for trying!
Rocky Mountain Spotted Saddle horse
well that makes the picture look different
There needs to be a "That There's One Funky Colored F-er" horse registry, would make things a lot simpler should think.
The Rocky mountain was started as a color - Now, the animal does have to be certrified (gait wise) but it WAS started as a color. The orig sire was Toby and bred for his color and nothing else.
I learned more about that breed tbitt!!
Spotted Mountain Horses... not Rocky...
It can really get confusing!
Here is what I received in an email from a breeder. I have edited some of it
"There are four main mountain horse registries, Rocky Mountain, Mountain Pleasure, Kentucky Mountain and now Spotted Mountain. All started from the same foundation stallions and mares but differences of opinion caused them to start their own registries.
Mountain Pleasure is the smallest group.
Rockies may be a little more high strung horses due to the breeding for the chocolate color.
Kentuckies left their registration open the longest of the first three, just to keep the blood lines a little more diversified.
The Spotted Mountains are actually more of an offshoot of the Kentuckies. Their registry is still open to build up the ranks. That's why you'll see Spotted Mountains that are dual registered with Spotted Saddle Horses. "
hey Tammy... don't you own one of these breeds?
No, I own a Tennessee Walker (TW)..........
I almost bought a Rocky..........once, but I declined.
Spotted Saddle horses came from "wrong colored" TW............. :
There is also now the "Roan Horse Association" ;D
Did anyone mention the blue eyed horse registry?? yet? too hard to read all the posts on my cell
no Shannon, no one mentioned the blue eyed registry before you
Did Frank Sinatra start this registry??
I've heard of it -- even went and googled and yep, there it was. Another momument to P.T. Barnum's immortal phrase :
Interesting that Wikipedia says the Paint horse is not a color breed, and I have seen many Paints in the local color breed classes :-