I also agree with what HorseofCourse said. From what I have read, a pace isn't exactly desireable for most gaited horses (unless its a Standardbred). Taken from Wikipedia under Spotted Saddle horse (Spotted Saddle horse - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia) :
The Spotted Saddle Horse performs the flat walk, running walk
, and canter
. These are the three gaits
for which this breed is famous, with the intermediate speed gait being a naturally inherited smooth four-beat, lateral ambling
gait unique to this breed.
The flat walk, called a show walk by the National Spotted Saddle Horse Association (NSSHA) is a brisk, long-reaching walk that can cover 4 to 8 miles an hour. This is a four-beat gait with each of the horse's feet hitting the ground individually at regular intervals.
The running walk, called "show pleasure" by the NSSHA and "show gait" by the Spotted Saddle Horse Breeders and Exhibitor's Association (SSHBEA), is the intermediate gait of the Spotted Saddle Horse. This extra-smooth ambling
gait has the same footfall sequence as the flat walk with a marked increase in speed. This breed can travel at 10 to 20 miles per hour at this gait, which is very smooth.
is a three-beat gait. One nickname for it within the Spotted Saddle Horse community is the "rocking-chair-gait."
In addition, the horse must perform a faster four beat "saddle gait"
, such as the fox trot, rack, stepping pace, or one of the Paso gaits. The pace is not listed as a gait performed by this breed of horse, so in all likelihood (but I am by no means an expert on gaited horses) that this is considered the "worst" thing she can do, as it is not really wanted.