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Percheron Paint Cross

This is a discussion on Percheron Paint Cross within the Horse Breeding forums, part of the Horse Breeds, Breeding, and Genetics category
  • Romeo percheron
  • Percheron Paint. Black and white

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    02-07-2012, 07:59 PM
  #11
Weanling
Quote:
Originally Posted by cmarie    
here a pic of a perch/paint cross out of my paint stud, that was born before I bought the stud.
Maybe she should breed to your stud! Nice baby there.
     
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    02-07-2012, 08:12 PM
  #12
Yearling
Quote:
Originally Posted by BaileyJo    
Maybe she should breed to your stud! Nice baby there.
Thanks he's a nice boy, the horse in the pic is Sir Lancelot, and the lady riding him is a paraplegic.
My stud Romeo
Attached Images
File Type: jpg mrromeo.jpg (65.3 KB, 261 views)
princess warrior likes this.
     
    02-07-2012, 08:56 PM
  #13
Yearling
As others said, you aren't quaranteed color :) My gelding is a perch/paint. His sire was a big (17.2) splashy perch/paint, also black and white but the mare was a bay and my gelding is a bay. At local shows, the judges never quite know what to do with him!

     
    02-07-2012, 09:26 PM
  #14
Trained
CMarie: Whew! That is one FINE horse your stud produced.

OP: Maybe check the classifieds and see if you find anything that you are looking for. There may be a perfect draft X paint that you don't have to wait years and years to ride. :)
BaileyJo likes this.
     
    02-07-2012, 09:33 PM
  #15
Yearling
There are plenty of foals out there (yes, even draft crosses) that you can raise. You absolutely don't need to add more.

And I do know and regularly ride a percheron/paint cross. I like Rocko very much.

But we really don't need any more. Plus that stallion has undesirable conformation and your mare isn't too peachy either.

So, no... Please don't do it.
     
    02-07-2012, 09:34 PM
  #16
Yearling
Quote:
Originally Posted by CLaPorte432    
CMarie: Whew! That is one FINE horse your stud produced.

OP: Maybe check the classifieds and see if you find anything that you are looking for. There may be a perfect draft X paint that you don't have to wait years and years to ride. :)
Thanks ClaPorte, he has produced several very nice babies that are competitive in several disciplines. I can't wait until my babies from him hit the ground.
     
    02-07-2012, 09:43 PM
  #17
Yearling
Quote:
Originally Posted by mudpie    
There are plenty of foals out there (yes, even draft crosses) that you can raise. You absolutely don't need to add more.

And I do know and regularly ride a percheron/paint cross. I like Rocko very much.

But we really don't need any more. Plus that stallion has undesirable conformation and your mare isn't too peachy either.

So, no... Please don't do it.
Could you please explain the undesirable conformation in the OP's horse and the stud she picked out, people on this forum make statements like that all the time but don't say why. People here are trying to learn so please back up your statement as to why.
Annanoel likes this.
     
    02-07-2012, 09:54 PM
  #18
Weanling
Honestly...I don't really like the OPs stud at all. I like his color but really that's all I see in him. His head seems too big, his neck almost looks ewed, shoulder a bit upright and overall he just looks plain weak. I never would have guessed he was a stud. How old is he in that picture? What discipline is he?

I'd suggest not breeding just for the facts that everyone else has said already about there being plenty out there already. But if you insist in breeding...I'd look for a better stud. A better built and probably more stocky one.
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    02-07-2012, 10:01 PM
  #19
Weanling
Something I find odd...I googled the stallion and found this on there:

"paint for stud!!!!! BEWARE!!!
Greenbay.craigslist.org ... farm & garden
7 hours ago Beware of black and white paint for stud! Aka scenic jet jewel. Location: close to gb ..."

It's been flagged for removal so can't read it but wonder what that's about.
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    02-07-2012, 10:03 PM
  #20
Yearling
Sure(: I just really didn't feel like it. Here we go...

To start off, this aged paint stallion demonstrates downhill conformation. He's wasp-waisted, or in other words not deep enough in his flank. He has a long, weak back and a short neck that ties in poorly to his steep shoulder. His badly angled croup supports a tail set too high. He has short cannon bones in the front, as well. This is all I can tell, as there are no other angles to this picture.

The OP's picture of the mare isn't a good conformation picture, but from what I can tell she has a short back and downhill conformation, as well as a steep but rounded croup.

All things considered, I once again say no.
     

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