REASON for Handicapping through Bloodlines of the Thoroughbred Race horse

     To help the racing public you know I have thought and thought about what is the most helpful way too helps to do, how can I contribute to the horseracing monopoly? In addition, I have concluded to be honest and to write about what I know about Bloodlines. One:   How many and what peoples want this info about the wagering and why they are good picks for a certain race. 

 

                                   History of the Thoroughbred Horse

     Coffee was a product of Africa but soon crossed the Red Sea into Arabia. Shipped in a day from the Red Sea to parts of Egypt such as on the Hermes, all the horses at the time, transported out of harbor, sailing to faraway places as India, Ceylon, and Iraqi.  

 

Raise a Native

Needs an honorable mention with racing’s history because of his setting a new record of accomplishment at Aqueduct at 57 and one-third for the 5 furlongs there. He then broke his own record of accomplishment running in the Juveniles Stakes and this was his final start due to a bowed tendon. He was a winner of four Stakes races at age two, running The Great American Stakes. Establishing yet another Aqueduct record at 1:023/5 for 51/2 furlongs.

     Raise a Native’s most influential son at stud, of course is the famous

Stallion “Alydar” also included, however, not like our “Alydar” were “Eye of the Native,” Majestic Prince and of course, “Mr. Prospector who has influenced most of today’s stamina running horses.

   

     The 18th century champion “Eclipse” over compensated with running 2 four-mile heats in a single day that’s what I call stamina. Important fillies called one of the “first fillies` in racing history were as follows, “Scepter” and Pretty Polly as are the Presidents` First Ladies.  They were the basic foundation fillies` in the breeding of Thoroughbreds.  “Pretty Polly in the year of 1910, left the gate at record speeds which was an important feat for the winners of sprint winner races. She was trained by Peter Gilpin, foaled in 1901.  

Our Thoroughbred Racehorse

 

By

 

Maureen Collette Miller

 

 

 

 

 

      The Thoroughbred racehorse is a bloodstock animal possessing a history that reaches back in time to the 1700’s. Through passionate observations of 40+ years I will, in the following sentences, my thoughts on handicapping by the horse’s sire and their sire and henceforth and then some. 

 

     The History on this  breed  tracing  back to Roman Times, but not from Africa but from the Iberian Peninsula, when the Corinthians invaded in 238 b c, launching the two Punic War. Bringing large numbers of “Barb” into Iberia, and they were later crossbred with native Spanish horses at the many Roman stud farms under Muslim rule. Barb and Spanish horses=Andalusia which  came into existence nearly 300 years later of a Umayyad grasslands  patronage refined  in and around Cordoba. By the end of the 10th century Al-Mansur, agent and Ruler of Al-Annulus became famous for his bloodstock used as War Horses. Later the Al-Mena Dynasty (1090-1145 and 1212) was “Barb” in origin. Traveling onward in history, to make a long story short, the “Barb” horse, actually how it got its name along the Barbary Coast of North Africa regions and cities throughout the middle and western coastal regions—which includes Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, and Libya and of course the Moors. The “Barb’s” characteristics are as follows, luxuriant manes and tails, the proud arched neck, even the so-called Roman nose. However, there are differences caused in the 15th century, when Italy fell into the grip of the Plaza races conducted in or around the city plaza, with mostly horses similar to the Paso Fin of today. Their races held on Feast Days then they started comporting the “Barb” winner races that in time The Barber word Barber                         came to mean simply “racehorse.

 

 

 

 

Welcome to WordPress.com! This is your very first post. Click the Edit link to modify or delete it, or start a new post. If you like, use this post to tell readers why you started this blog and what you plan to do with it.

Happy blogging!