I know several older horse owner/breeder who thought this back before the actual genetics where known.I was once looking at a lady's buckskin stallion (who should have been a gelding) and she told me you can't breed palomino to palomino because you'd get a lethal white, I'd already desided she was a flake, I just nodded and moved on.
That's super rare that you even got a black from those two! Wow. Either way, the sires black genes overtook the red and the cream. Huh. You're more likely to get a gulla then a black from that pairing! Just shows how tricky genetics can be!Take from a breeder the roomer is that if u breed any color to a cremola u will get the color of the horse ur breeding it to so thats a good thing.But my question is i had a mare foal the other day she is reddun and her daddy is dun with the black mane and tail and points. why is it that that i got a black? Dose anyone no what color this baby will shed out Im confused.
That "roomer" is wrong.Take from a breeder the roomer is that if u breed any color to a cremola u will get the color of the horse ur breeding it to so thats a good thing.
There is no reason not to breed a buckskin to a cremello unless you don't want to take the chance of the match producing another double dilute. (some people will breed to a double dilute to get palomino or buckskin, but they DON'T want a double dilute foal themselves.) But if you LIKE double dilutes, or wouldn't mind getting one, and the horses are a good match otherwise, then there is no reason not to consider the match.
No more then grays or paints with a lot of white.Double dilutes suffer from sun sensitivity and an increased risk of skin cancer and vision loss. THAT'S why (sensible) people want to avoid breeding them.