Abaco Barb, see Barb horse
Abyssinian horse
Albanian horse
Altai horse
Altèr Real, see Lusitano
American Cream Draft
American Indian Horse
American Paint Horse
American Quarter Horse
American Saddlebred
American Warmblood
Andalusian horse some bloodlines also called Pura Raza Española (PRE) or Pure Spanish-bred
Andravida horse
Anglo-Arabo-Sardo, see Sardinian Anglo-Arab
"Appendix," see American Quarter Horse
AraAppaloosa, also called Ara-Appaloosa, Arappaloosa or Araloosa
Arabian horse
Ardennes horse, or Ardennais
Argentine Criollo, see Criollo horse
Australian Brumby, see Brumby
Australian Draught Horse
Australian Stock Horse
Austrian Warmblood
Auvergne horse
Avelignese, see Haflinger
Azerbaijan horse
Azteca horse
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Baise horse, also known as Guangxi
Balearic horse, see Mallorquín and Menorquín
Balikun horse
Baluchi horse
Banker Horse
Barb horse
Bashkir Curly, see Curly horse
Basque Mountain Horse
Bavarian Warmblood
Belgian (horse)
Belgian Warmblood (includes Belgian Half-blood)
Black Forest Horse, also called Black Forest cold blood or Schwarzwälder Kaltblut
Blazer horse
Boulonnais horse
Brabant, see Belgian (horse)
Brazilian Sport Horse (Brasileiro de Hipismo)
Breton horse, or Trait Breton
Budyonny horse or Budenny
Burguete horse
Byelorussian Harness
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Calabrese horse

Camargue horse
Camarillo White Horse
Canadian horse
Canadian Pacer
Carolina Marsh Tacky
Carthusian horse, see Andalusian horse
Caspian horse
Castilian horse
Catria horse
Cavallo Romano della Maremma Laziale
Chickasaw Horse, see Florida Cracker Horse
Chilean Corralero
Chilean Horse
Choctaw Horse
Cleveland Bay
Clydesdale horse
Colonial Spanish Horse, see Types of Horse, below
Colorado Ranger
Coldblood trotter
Comtois horse
Costa Rican Saddle Horse
Cretan horse, see Messara
Criollo horse, also spelled Crioulo
Cuban Criollo horse
Cumberland Island horse
Curly Horse
Czech warm blood
Daliboz, see Azerbaijan horse
Danish Warmblood
Danube Delta horse
Dole Gudbrandsdal, also called Dole,
or Dølahest

Don, see Russian Don
Draft Trotter, also called Light Dole, Dole Trotter, see Coldblood trotter
Dutch harness horse
Dutch Heavy Draft
Dutch Warmblood
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East Bulgarian
East Friesian horse, see Ostfriesen and Alt-Oldenburger
Estonian Draft
Estonian horse
Faroese or Faroe horse, see Faroe pony in pony section
Finnhorse, or Finnish Horse
Fleuve, see Fouta
Fjord horse also called Norwegian Fjord Horse
Florida Cracker Horse
Fouta or Foutanké
Frederiksborg horse
French Trotter
Friesian cross (includes Friesian Sport Horses)
Friesian horse
Friesian Sporthorse (a type of Friesian cross)
Furioso-North Star
Galiceno or Galiceño
Galician Pony (Caballo de pura raza Gallega)
Gelderland horse
Georgian Grande Horse
German Warmblood or ZfDP, see Types section, below
Giara Horse
Groningen Horse
Gypsy Vanner horse, sometimes called "Gypsy Horse," "Vanner Horse," "Gypsy Cob" or "Coloured Cob"
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Hackney horse
Hanoverian horse
Heck horse
Heihe horse
Hispano-Árabe also known as Hispano or Spanish Anglo-Arab
Holsteiner horse
Hungarian Warmblood
Icelandic horse
Indian Half-Bred
Irish Draught, also spelled Irish Draft
Irish Sport Horse sometimes called Irish Hunter
Italian Heavy Draft
Italian Trotter
Jaca Navarra
Jutland horse
Kabarda horse, also known as Kabardian or Kabardin
Kaimanawa horses
Karabakh horse also known as Azer At
Karossier see Ostfriesen and Alt-Oldenburger
Kazakh Horse
Kentucky Mountain Saddle Horse
Kiger Mustang
Kinsky horse
Kisber Felver
Latvian horse
Lipizzan or Lipizzaner
Lithuanian Heavy Draught
Losino horse
Lyngshest, see Nordlandshest/ Lyngshest
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M'Bayar, see Fouta
Mangalarga Marchador
Marismeño horse
Marsh Tacky, see Carolina Marsh Tacky
Marwari horse
Mérens horse
Mezohegyesi sport-horse (sportló), or
Mezohegyes felver, see Hungarian Warmblood

Metis Trotter, see Russian Trotter
Miniature horse
Misaki, see pony section
Missouri Fox Trotter
Mongolian Horse
Morgan horse
Moyle horse
Murakoz horse, Muräkozi, or Muraközi ló (Hungary)
Mustang horse
Namib Desert Horse
Nangchen horse
National Show Horse
Nez Perce Horse
Nokota horse
Noma, see Noma pony, in Pony section
Nonius horse
Nordlandshest/ Lyngshest
Noriker horse, also called Pinzgauer
Norman Cob
Norsk Kaldblodstraver (Norwegian coldblood trotter), see Coldblood trotter
North Swedish Horse
Norwegian Fjord, see Fjord horse
Oberlander Horse
Oldenburg horse, also spelled Oldenburgh, Oldenburger
Orlov trotter
Ostfriesen and Alt-Oldenburger
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Paint, see American Paint Horse
Pampa horse
Paso Fino
Pentro horse
Persano horse
Peruvian Paso, sometimes called Peruvian Stepping Horse
Pleven horse
Poitevin horse also called Mulassier
Pottok, see pony section
Pryor Mountain Mustang
Przewalski's Horse, also known as Takhi, Mongolian Wild Horse or Asian Wild Horse. (Species, not a "breed" but listed here for convenience)
Purosangue Orientale
Quarter Horse, see American Quarter Horse
Racking horse
Retuerta horse
Rhenish-German Cold-Blood also known as Rhineland
Heavy Draft

Rhinelander horse
Riwoche horse
Rocky Mountain Horse
Romanian Sporthorse
Rottaler, see Heavy warmblood
Russian Don
Russian Heavy Draft
Russian Trotter
Saddlebred, see American Saddlebred
Salerno horse
Samolaco horse
San Fratello horse
Sarcidano horse
Sardinian Anglo-Arab, also known as Sardinian Horse
Sella Italiano
Selle Français
Shagya Arabian
Shire horse
Siciliano indigeno
Silesian horse
Sokolsky horse
Soviet Heavy Draft
Spanish Barb see Barb horse
Spanish Jennet Horse, modern, not to be confused with the historic Jennet or Spanish Jennet (see Archaic types, below)
Spanish Mustang
Spanish-Norman horse
Spanish Tarpan, see Sorraia
Spotted Saddle horse
Standardbred horse
Suffolk Punch
Svensk Kallblodstravare (Swedish coldblood trotter), see Coldblood trotter
Swedish Ardennes
Swedish Warmblood
Swiss Warmblood
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Tchernomor, see Budyonny horse
Tennessee Walking Horse
Tersk horse
Tinker horse, see Gypsy Vanner horse
Tiger Horse
Tori horse
Trait Du Nord
Tuigpaard, see Dutch harness horse
Ukrainian Riding Horse
Unmol Horse
Ventasso horse (Cavallo Del Ventasso)
Virginia highlander
Vladimir Heavy Draft
Vyatka, see pony section
Waler horse, also known as Waler or Australian

Warmblood, see "Types of horse" below, or
individual warmblood breed articles

Welsh Cob (Section D), see Welsh pony
Westphalian horse
Württemberger or Württemberg
Xilingol horse
Yakutian horse
Yili horse
Yonaguni horse
Žemaitukas, also known as Zemaituka, Zhumd,
Zhemaichu, or Zhmudk, see Pony section.

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Select a Breed to your left (Alphabetically below) to go to Wikipedia's information
Check out our advertising comments at the bottom of this, Horse Ads, web site!
We have used 3 scenarios about advertising, discussing the pros and cons of each. These are based on our experience so we like to think of them as real life experiences. We explore contact mailing lists, specialty magazines and dedicated web sites from myths to misconceptions to actual behaviour from the end user and marketer perspective. You may have noticed we are currently exploring a fourth alternative and should be able to give our views on that in about 6 to 12 months. One thing about marketing, patience is needed as it takes and needs time to give a complete snapshot of what works and what doesn't.
This site generates approximately 25,000 unique visitors per year with the advertising banners each viewed 75,000 times per year. The free classified ads are viewed approximately 1,000 times each. If you have an interest in aquiring this site, Contact us
Unique Visitors versus Mailing Lists versus Specialty Magazines
Unique Visitors:
- 25 - 30,000 unique visitors per year
- Minor weekly maintenance
- Dedicated & Expanding Market

Unique visitors are coming from different addresses on the Internet. Return visits after a certain period of time may be included. A business is best grown when current clients buy more and new clients are reached. Free ads keep the site fresh and with ownership you can immediately let everyone know about specials or new services as they arrive or are created.
Mailing Lists:
- 10,000 emails out per month
- Needs regular, interesting content
- Limited Effective Time Frame

Normally people will join a mailing list and then after a few copies stop reading the mailings. If they don't cancel your mailing then eventually it will end up in their Spam filters. After this if clients contact you about a product or service, your answer would also end up in their Spam. They would think you ignored them and you think there is no interest
Specialty Magazines:
- 20 - 25% printed of stated readers
- Limited reach with high ad costs
- Narrow Dedicated Market

Readers may represent about a 1/4 of actual magazines printed. Purchasers and readers are frequently in the same household so there may only be one decision maker per 4 readers. Some magazines are destroyed to clear retail shelves for new stock, others are held back for marketing. Questioning will get the actual numbers printed and sold!

Summary the above
Unique Visitors are by far the best and most diverse traffic you can have. Not everyone may be on the Internet but this traffic comes to you by their choice plus they can and will do business while browsing. Attracted by ever changing content in the form of free ads, your advertising specials (banners) and your timed articles about products or specials. Through use of consistency and Internet marketing you raise expectations resulting in new and returning clients to your easy to remember web site name.
Mailing Lists are the worst as you have no way of knowing how many ignore or trash your posts. Visitors to your web site must agree to receive your mailings and you must be prepared to remove them from your list at their request. Spam proliferation and the strengthening of Spam filters sends many of these letters by their from address, your web site address, to trash.
Specialty Magazines are expensive and have limited reach. Most publishers supply the estimated readers not the number printed or sold. Some printed copies are held back for marketing and some destroyed to clear shelves. The rule we use when placing these kinds of ads is that around 25% of claimed readers are printed with 80% of those sold. The number sold by subscription is a major factor as these sales represents no potential increase in your ads market penetration to new clients.

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