Looking at these mares in your "Barn", I'm going to be quite blunt and tell you that neither are breeding quality. Both ended up in rescue-like situations....therein lies the first red flag. Neither are registered. Neither have been shown in eventing, where your desired riding style is, and quite frankly, neither breeds are known for being cross country/jumper horses.
On top of this, you have many costs to consider, both $$$-wise and moral-wise. What if you lose your mare to complications? Is it really worth it? Do you have the funds for a stud fee, pre-conception examinations to the mare, testing to make sure you're not passing on any genetic disorders, pregnancy exams, supplements for the mare, foaling costs, etc.?
What will happen when you end up with a short, possibly deformed foal not at all suitable for what you want to do? Where's the resale value in that horse? Unregistered, a grade cross, lacking proper conformation....High-dollar, well-bred horses are having a tough time selling right now. What makes you think someone is going to be available to take on your problems when the foal isn't what you expected?
Buy, don't breed. Pick up a young foal for 1/10 the cost of a decent breeding stud fee and train it from the ground up. That way, you still have both mares to ride (no gestation periods) and there's absolutely no risk to your mare. Plus, you can rescue another needy baby.
I can't belive that you would say that about my mares and say that that stuff about me not knowing about my mares. Like I said in one of my earlier posts, "Sirus is from an abusive home," but I didn't go into full detail. She is from a home that had bought her from a Welsh breeding farm-Allys Ponies and Pannels- up in Logan, Utah where Sirus's sire resides- "Eddio" a Welsh Pony palomino gray 1995 champion, who is sired by the great LOM of grayfields welsh ponies. Her dam is an arabian at the breeding farm was by the name of R Sweet Temptress. She is registerd half welsh half arabian, as I proved to you. We bought her from the abusive home then trained her and she is now a competitive cross country horse, she is also a Western 4H Pony and is a member of the Dimple Dell Pony Club.
Friska is a HARDSHIP registered POA- a hardship POA is a pony that can't be registered, because of lack of history, she was bought by a meat seller, then bought by a lady in Ogden, Utah whos trainer told the lady that Friska wasn't trained. We bought her as a prospect for me to train but as I was training her I realized she was already trained, I rode her and fixed her flaws for 4 months then disided she was well enough trained for my little brothers. She has been ridden by them and by my mothers ridding students ever since.
I know what breeding my mare entails! I wanted help not you accusing me of not knowing my mares!!