Quote, fact and thought for the day 15/1/12
Seven Acre Horse Sanctuary - Giving horses/ponies a second chance..
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Quote, fact and thought for the day 15/1/12

Thought 4the day: Everyone does there best and what there best might be is great for some and not for others. We all have different standards and thats nothing new in lifw its the way its always been. Here at sahs the horses come first and always will. We are to bursting capacity so its emergencies only at the moment. We do have a few that are ready for rehoming. We do vet checks on all places so ...we know where the horses are going they will have all that which ever pony/horse it is needs. Some need more then others depending on breed, age etc. All cases that come through our door are different, unique and draining but worth it. Horses are like having children but more fun in some ways as you can't saddle up your kids and ride them around the lanes! lol I would never be without my horse or the ones that come in as they need us and in a way i think we all need them. They teach us and aid is in rehabilitiating them and seeing the flourish is worth it :o)
 
 
Fact4 the day: Przewalski's horse (Pronounced Sheh-VAL-ski; /ʃɨˈvælski/ or /zɨˈvɑːlskiː/; Polish: [pʂɛˈvalski]; Equus ferus przewalskii, Mongolian: Тахь, Takhi or Dzungarian horse, is a rare and endangered subspecies of wild horse (Equus ferus) native to the steppes of central Asia, specifically China and Mongolia. At one time extinct in the wild, it has been reintroduced to its native habitat in... Mongolia at the Khustain Nuruu National Park, Takhin Tal Nature Reserve and Khomiin Tal. The taxonomic position is still debated, and some taxonomists treat Przewalski's horse as a species, Equus przewalskii. In China, the last wild Przewalski's horses were seen in 1966. The Przewalski's Horse Reintroduction Project of China was initiated in 1985 with the creation of the Xinjiang Wild Horse Breeding Center.

Common names for this equine include Asian wild horse and Mongolian wild horse. Historical but obsolete names include true tarpan and Mongolian tarpan. The horse is named after the Russian geographer and explorer Nikolai Przhevalsky.

Most "wild" horses today, such as the American Mustang or the Australian Brumby, are actually feral horses descended from domesticated animals that escaped and adapted to life in the wild. In contrast, Przewalski's horse has never been successfully domesticated and remains a truly wild animal today. Przewalski's horse is one of two known subspecies of Equus ferus, the other being the extinct tarpan (Equus ferus ferus). The Przewalski's horse is considered the only remaining truly wild "horse" in the world and may be the closest living wild relative of the domesticated horse, Equus caballus. There are still a number of other wild equines, including three species of zebra and various subspecies of the African wild ass, onager (including the Mongolian wild ass) and kiang.
 
 
 
Quote 4the day: "If you have it, it is for life. It is a disease for which there is no cure. You will go on riding even after they have to haul you onto a comfortable wise old cob, with feet like inverted buckets and a back like a fireside chair." ~Monica Dickens
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