Shuwaimaan Mishwaar at Prince Mohammed Stud, Bahrain

By Matthias Oster

Posted on May 21st, 2017 in Bahrain

Shuwaimaan Mishwaar M401, black stallion, born 2006, by Rabdaan Naif M154 out of Shuwaimah Nafaa M97

Aurene CF and the survival of old desert Arabian type

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 20th, 2017 in General

The photos Hannah Logan posted on her Facebook page made my day this morning. Hannah is a new breeder who acquired several horses from Marilyn McHallam’s herd in British Columbia, and they seem to be thriving.

I was particularly pleased to see this nice photo of the 2004 Kuhaylan Haifi Davenport stallion Aurene CF (Triermain CF x Aureole CF by Fair Sir) after all these years; I had seen him at Craver Farms as a two year old in 2006 — I had mentioned the possibility of exporting a Davenport stallion to Syria, and Charles Craver suggested Aurene. Charles thought highly of him. I saw Aurene again at Pamela Klein’s in Southern Virginia in 2010 (I think) and liked him even better. In 2012, Pamela drove Aurene up to Pennsylvania for breeding to one of my older mares, Bint al-Barra. She took, but then absorbed the pregnancy.

Five things amateurs of the old type of Arabian horses would like in this photo of Aurene: first, the long forelocks, a sign of asalah — authenticity, and a favorite feature of the Prophet Muhammad; second, the prominent facial bones between the eyes and the muzzle that make the face look so dry, another sign of asalah; third, the deep jaw bones, visible on the left of the photo; fourth, the protruding eye sockets common to all desert mammals, and visible to the right of the photo; and fifth, the camel-like muzzle, with the nostrils placed higher, making room for a substantial upper lip, and flat nostrils at rest, which make for the triangular tipped muzzle “a la Sherifa”. Nostrils open when a horse is excited or in action.

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Today’s show champion horses — see for example the specimen below — are being bred for inflated nostrils placed very close to the tip of the muzzle, with the result that the upper lip all but disappears under the nostril, and the tip of the muzzle becomes shaped like a square; they are also being bred for bulging, over-sized eyes, while the protuberance of the eye is only a consequence of the bone structure of the socket — veteran Alepine expert Abu Husayn Khattab used to say that one should be able to easily place a chicken egg above the eye socket;  in today’s show horses the dense facial bone structure is gone and the area between the eye and the muzzle looks flat, with only some veins showing; finally, the deep jaw bone is also gone, and the consequence is that heads now have the shape of long rectangles instead of the triangular heads that were traditionally favored by the Arabs.

Related image

The photo of Aurene also reminds me of of al-Aawar, who was the last herdsire of the Shammar Bedouins in Northeastern Syria, and the embodiment of that vanishing old type. I wish you were closer than Alberta, Canada, Aurene, my Thalia would find a suitable mate in you.

 

Dib 1976 Saqlawi Jadran stallion

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 20th, 2017 in General

My friend Lyman Doyle is showing this “new” photo of Dib (top) on his Facebook page. Dib was the sire of Huntington Doyle, the stallion who revived Doyle breeding, and of my beloved Jadiba (bottom), now in a retirement home. Compare the likeness between sire and daughter, especially in the hindquarter.

 

 

Demystifying Marengo, Napoléon Bonaparte’s stallion

By Amelie Blackwell

Posted on May 19th, 2017 in General

Many mysteries surround Marengo the mythical white stallion of Napoleon Bonaparte. Did he really exist or was he just a mirage created by the Emperor’s predilection for the “oriental” horse? Did the British really capture the old stud after the defeat at Waterloo? And why is he not recorded in the French studbooks listings of Napoléon’s horses?

Napoleon’s legend tells us that his favorite white charger was named Marengo after the famous victory in Italy. This means that he was known after a different name before the battle of Marengo, and perhaps that name could be found in the French Studbooks. Interestingly, one of the horses described in the first ever published French Studbook (1838), fits the known description of Marengo perfectly. This stallion is called Seidiman (Sédiman in French).

Seidiman was a light grey horse, born in 1794 or 1793. He was not taken during the battle of Aboukir as the myth says. Several other stallions were indeed…but this is another story for a later time. Rather he was shipped to France from Hungary by a M. de La Barthe (a royalist of this era) and likely confiscated for the benefit of the new Emperor after his coup d’état. For several years indeed he was one of the Emperor’s favorite war horse. Seidiman was without a doubt at the battle of Marengo. We know this because the French archives record that following the victory, Napoléon left his mount to recover and serve as a stallion at “La Vénerie”, better known as the Stupnitz Stud, in Torino.

The Journal des Haras of 1836 relates the visit of Napoleon, returning from his Spanish campaign (in 1808), to the Stud of Pau, a city near the Pyrenees mountains, in the south-west of France. There, the Emperor met an old friend. My translation of the account follows:

“A first horse is presented; he is an Arabian: one called Seidiman…

The Emperor exclaims: “Ah! This is an old brother in arms, my poor Seidiman, here we meet again. How come he is here? I thought he was at the stud of La Vénerie.

The stud’s director answers: He was indeed, Sir. But as I was passing by Torino, I learnt he was not being used, so the Minister allowed me to bring him here, together with the Ptolemée and the Diezzer, both of which are gone to the Tarbes stud. (Note: Diezzer or Diezzard, is also recorded in the French Studbooks as an Arabian stallion sent from Constantinople around 1808 and was indeed standing at Tarbes).

The Emperor replies: But would you use him better here, with his bad shoulders?

To this the impertinent director would reply: Sir, I made sure to check his shoulders were good when he was used by your Majesty; this defect was caused by an accident, thus I do not consider it hereditary…”

As we learn from this extract, the tough little Seidiman was probably injured during the Marengo battle. Left to recover, he survived in Italy, but finally found his way back to France. At Pau, Seidiman was used from 1808 to 1821. In 1821, he was sold away to some M. Dargué. It was a strange French habit to reform old stallions easily during the 19th century and to sell them very cheap, no matter how brave and how much glory they achieved on the battlefield. To this, I guess most Bedouin breeders would have objected strongly! Many horse dealers likely benefited from it…and so far there is no objection to the fact that this M. Dargué took the horse to England or sold it to some Englis men as the lost “Marengo” of Napoléon.

In France, Seidiman’s progeny suffered from a bad reputation, although the horse himself was greatly admired. The Journal de Haras from the 15th of May 1830 gives more details about this: “Who would know that the beautiful Seidiman, one of the best legged horses, one of the best altogether that ever came to France, whose hocks were of the most perfect conformation, would give bad hocks to his progeny? It is only the truth that this part, so beautiful on the sire, was bad on several of his progeny; that some of the stallions bred from him, and some were remarkably beautiful, had to be reformed early on because of capped hocks; that several of his mares having the same problem, they transmitted it to their own progeny, even with stallion that did not exhibit this defect. But what is more significant, is that this conformation defect occurred more often over the grand-progeny of Seidiman, than on the first generation”.

Napoleon Bonaparte’s Arab Stallion, “Marengo” Antoine-Jean Gros — Sotheby’s

A couple of years later, his progeny had vanished from the purebred bloodlines bred by the National Studs or the private breeders…But here remains the image of the white horse mounted by a famous general during a famous battle.

A stallion of King Abdallah of Jordan

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 18th, 2017 in General

From Rehan Ud Din’s wonderful page on Facebook comes this photo of King Abdallah I of Jordan, petting his prized stallion, c. 1948. Photo by John Phillips — the LIFE Picture Collection.

I wonder who the horse is. The halter is the way Bedouin halters should be.

 

Thalia not in foal

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 15th, 2017 in General

This mare is 25, but she is very precious, so I am not giving up.

Part-bred Iraqi stallions in the Lebanese racetrack from 1950s to 1980s

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 13th, 2017 in General

This is work in progress. In face of fading memories and changing narratives, and documented truths that don’t seem to matter anymore, and in keeping with my obsession to safeguard all I can from a previous Middle Eastern order, I have taken it upon me to list and document the part-bred Arabian horses that came to the Lebanese racetrack from Iraq starting from the 1950s and well into the 1980s, and were later used as stallions by the most prominent breeders. Together with the Lebanese civil war (1975-1990), they were responsible for the destruction of the asil, purebred Lebanese Arabian horse breeding program, and there were spillover effects into neighboring Syria (mostly Homs and Tell Kalakh, but also Hama and Damascus and into Deyr Ezzor), where part-bred Iraqi stallions were also used.

There were grandsons and great grandsons of the grey English Thoroughbred known as “Tabib” and “al-Suri” in Lebanon and Syria, and sometimes had more than cross.

Iraqi imported stallions to the Beirut racetrack, grandsons of Tabib, 25% Engligh Thoroughbred blood, 1950s and 1960s, later used as stallions:  

  • Hisham, by Walans/Violence by Tabib, one of the earliest and perhaps the most used to all these Iraqi imports; raced by Henri Pharaon
  • Helwan
  • al-Zir, a son of Ala Mahlak, widely used in Akkar (Northern Lebanon) and neighboring Homs in Syria.
  • Fahd al-Shol
  • Mared, used in the Syrian Jazirah and around Deyr Ezzor, sire of Amir Al Zaman who was very widely used

Iraqi imported stallions to the Beirut racetrack, great-grandsons of Tabib, 12.5% English Thoroughbred blood or more, 1970s and 1980s, later used as stallions: 

  • Lark, son of Dixi al-Awal son of Wadi’ Amal son of Tabib
  • Rabdan, said to be Lark’s full brother
  • Burkaan
  • Surra Man Ra’a, son of Saaad Sattar, son of Asad Anwar son Dahman Baghdad son of Tabib
  • Milyar
  • Amal Hayati
  • Shayyal, used sparingly in and around Damascus
  • Black Arrow, used in Damascus

Incomplete list of Amir al-Zaman male progeny used for breeding in Lebanon, out of Lebanese mares:

  • Tayr al-Shol, out of a Ma’naqiyah from ‘Akkar
  • Good Boy
  • Nafees, out of a Dunayssah from ‘Akkar (the Uyun al-Ghizlan marbat)
  • Samer, out of a ‘Ubayyah from ‘Akkar (the al-Bissi marbat)
  • Ossyan
  • Harbaji, used in Rayak (Lebanon)

 

Obeyaan Smaier at Prince Mohammed Stud, Bahrain

By Matthias Oster

Posted on May 13th, 2017 in Bahrain

Obeyaan Smaier M439, grey stallion, born 2007, by Dhahmaan Faraj M157 out of Obeyah Samira M262

Dhahmaan Hoobeishi at Royal Stables, Bahrain

By Matthias Oster

Posted on May 12th, 2017 in Bahrain

Dhahmaan Hoobeishi 1085, dark bay stallion, born 1998, by Kuheilaan Umm Zorayr Al Dheleem 407 out of Dhahma Umm Wajnah 821

Dhahmaan Hoobeishi in Bahrain

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 11th, 2017 in General

Probably the most impressive and the best stallion at the Bahraini Royal stud. What a pity he is the last of his line. Photo credit Sharon Meyers. Click to enlarge.

Bahraini Obayyan stallion in Germany

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 11th, 2017 in Bahrain

Obeyaan Mirage the Bahraini Ubayyan stallion which the Royal stables of Bahrain have gifted to Warren and Regina Staas arrived today at their farm. He is very handsome, and comes from old lines.

This is the fourth Bahraini stallion to come to Europe in the last five years, after the Kuhaylan Ibn Aafess stallion “Kuheilaan Afass Maidaan” that was gifted to the Government of Poland, and the Mulawilishan stallions “Mlolshaan Mahrous” and the Tuwayssan stallion “Tuwaisaan Tha’atha’a” that were presented to HM the Queen of England.

Obeyaan Azheer at Prince Mohammed Stud, Bahrain

By Matthias Oster

Posted on May 10th, 2017 in Bahrain

Obeyaan Azheer M361, grey stallion, born 2003 by Dahmaan Shaban M84 out of Obeyah Al Gabra M153

Horse eaters

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 9th, 2017 in General

I now have a reliable account of the story of warriors eating horses in Iraq and Syria.

When I first heard the story, it was about American soldiers buying and eating Arabian horses, but it did not make much sense, given food habits in this country and restrictions imposed on US soldiers.

Lately, someone told me that it was actually ISIS fighters from Kazakhstan, a country where people eat horse meat regularly, who were seeking Arabian horses, and white ones in particular, to eat them. Several Kazakh squadrons appear to operate within ISIS ranks.

shameless plagiarism

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 7th, 2017 in General

So a Syrian man, Amir Mardini, plagiarized the reference book of renowned Arabian horse authority ‘Ali al-Barazi — now out of print — and put the entire content of the book online, under his name, here: www.kutub.info_18708. He removed the name of Barazi and put his name instead on the entire book. Oh, and he added a cover image. Fortunately, some of us still have copies of the Barazi book, which I can scan and put online for everyone.  Who does he think he is fooling?

1831 French report on the Prussian Studs

By Amelie Blackwell

Posted on May 5th, 2017 in General

Towards the end of 1831, the French National Stud’s Journal dedicated a series of articles to the Prussian studs. French imports of horses for cavalry remount from their eastern neighbors, including the Prussians, had been massive for several decades. This matter was indeed of utmost importance to the French and this report provides interesting details on several Arabian stallions used in Prussia during the early 19th century.

The first report of this series is devoted to the private Stud of the King of Wurtemberg in Stuttgart (which became renown as the “Weil Stud”). The use of “Oriental” stallions was first reported in 1818 with the use of Persian, Turkish, Nubian and other stallions, but more importantly a good number of Arabian stallions. Fifteen to eighteen of them were maintained at the Stud. However by 1831 only five of them remained and are described as follows:

– Bairactar (aka Bayracdar): a magnificent dapple-grey stallion, bought in 1817 aged 4 in Trieste for the King by Colonel Baron Von Gemmingen and used at stud since 1819. For 4 years, he was one of the King’s mount, and without a doubt one of the most magnificent. He was after appointed head stallion for the stud and had a great reputation as a sire: the pride and beauty of the stud.

– Siglavy (aka Saclawi): a chestnut stallion, not quite as noble as Bairactar, but with remarkable size, strength and powerful body, a bit long pasterns (although this latter point was not transmitted to his progeny).

– Sultan-Mahmud: a silvery grey of remarkably high size and nobility, bought in 1828 for the King by his medical adviser M. Von Hoerdt from the Greek dealer Glioccho, first jumps at stud in 1829.

– Aleppo: another desert-bred stallion, roan bay, bought aged 3 at Marseilles (France) by the King himself, the latter being very pleased by his progeny. He was also used as a personal mount by the King who enjoyed his great velocity, flexibility and elegant gaits.

– Abou-Dahman: not as noble as the preceding stallions, thus not used in the private stud of the King.

By 1832, Aleppo and Abou-Dahman do not appear anymore inside the listing of the stallions standing in Stuttgart.  They were replaced by a black Arabian stallion named Mamelouck and the home-bred purebred Arabian stallion Bournu (aka Burnu), a dapple-grey.

The Stud of Neustadt-Dosse, directed by M. Strubberg, was standing in 1832 two Arabian stallions used on some of the broodmare band, which included 2 “oriental” mares among a total of ninety. They are described as follows:

– Koylan (aka Koglan): a bay desert-bred stallion bought in Constantinople by the former stud director M. Ammon. (Note: this stallion was very successfully used a was lengthily described in former issues)

– Djedran: a chestnut stallion, bought two years ago in Vallhi (?)

The Stud of Graditz was standing one Arabian stallion in 1832 (not described), plus 4 part-bred stallions out of Arabian or Thoroughbred bred mares from Neustadt. They were used on “standard riding mares”.

The breeding program at the Stud of Trakhenen in 1832 included the use of Thoroughbred stallions over “oriental” mares (either born in Orient or Prussian bred) and the other way around. No further description of specific horses is given.

The breeding program at the Stud of Marbach in 1833 included the use 206 broodmares of “oriental”, Thoroughbred, Mecklembourgh,  Normand and Kladrup bred. The Royal Stud of Weil would send every year to Marbach 8 to 9 stallions to serve them, either “oriental” ones or Anglos. Among them 12 Persians and 10 Arabians mares, but also every part-bred Arabian mare, bred specifically to Arabian stallions.

Buffalo Bill on *Muson in 1907

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 2nd, 2017 in General

This one is for my daughter: Today I explained to her to that her mare “Belle” was the daughter of Invictus son of Sportin Life son of Brimstone son of Dharantez son of Dhareb son of Letan son of *Muson.

A bay Hamdaniyah Simriyah mare of Ibn Ghurab in 2007

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 2nd, 2017 in Syria

This photo, also from Kina Murray, is from the 2007 WAHO conference in Syria, from the post-conference Tour to North Eastern Syria. In Kina’s words:

“[This photo] was taken when we had many horses presented to us when we were hosted by the Tai [Bedouins].  She was a lovely mare.  […] I do remember that the owner of the mare (sorry I know he was an Ibn Ghorab but dont have his first name) was not only holding his mare so proudly, but also 2 mobile phones, and a large gun which you can just about see in the photo! “ 

Below a photo I took of Ibn Ghurab’s mares in Rumaylan, North Eastern Syria, near the Iraqi border, two years earlier, in 2005. Click on it to enlarge it. Happy times…

Kina Murray on Reem al-Oud in 2002

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on May 2nd, 2017 in Syria

I love this photo of the desert-bred Ubayyah Suhayliyah Reem al-Oud in Bedouin gear with Kina Murray riding. It was taken in the North East Syria in 2002. Here’s Kina’s description of this moment:

“Attached is me having a gentle walk on an elderly mare on the trip when we went to do the investigation on all the horses that were added to the studbook, in 2002. […] I can’t remember her strain, possibly Obeyah Seheilieh, I rode her when we visited the home of Sheikh Mezer Ojail Abdull Kareem of the Shammar in Al Hassaka, as far as I recall.  One of my best memories ever. In fact she had just taken part in an impromptu 5km race across the desert!   Here are a couple of quotes from the report I wrote about that trip: 
“At the home of Sheikh Mezer Ojail Abdull Kareem of the Shammar in Al Hassaka, a slightly longer  race  across  the  desert  with  about  5  mares taking  part  was  arranged  for  our entertainment, it seemed that this was a regular activity. One of the mares taking part was 22 years old. The ‘finishing line’ appeared to be exactly where our group was standing, and it took  a  strong  nerve  to  stand  still  as  the  horses approached at  full  speed  in  a  cloud  of  dust!  Scenes like these have been played out in the traditional Arabian horse breeding areas since time immemorial, and it was a privilege to witness such a scene in the 21st Century. […]

I saw Reem al-Oud three times in my life, and each time I had a “Zietarski moment”, or, as my father would put it, an “electroshock”: first at the Aleppo equestrian club in the mid-1990s, where Sh. Mayzar al-Ajil al-Abd al-Karim was boarding her, and where we tried to buy her; a second time at Radwan Shabareq who had leased her; and a third time east of Aleppo in the late 1990s. She had been featured several times on this blog over the past decade, including here, and I still think she is one of the best Arabian mares ever bred.

For those who have been asking about what traditional Bedouin halters and saddle looked like (as opposed to the pale copies made today), this is as good an illustration as any.

Investigating the french archives : Babolna in 1827

By Amelie Blackwell

Posted on April 28th, 2017 in General

First, I would like to thank Edouard who generously offered me to post on this blog about the numerous findings from the French archives. It will be, I hope, the first of many posts to be shared with the worldwide community of Arabian horse breeders and enthusiasts.

In January 1829, the “Journal des Haras”, the French National Stud’s Journal, included a very detailed article of a visit of National Stud officials to the Babolna Stud in the Austro-Hungarian Empire. The visit took place in 1827. At that time, the French were presented with 10 Arabian stallions. From these 10, 5 belonged to a group of 13 Arabian stallions and a couple of “other” horses sent in 1824 to Hungary by M. Glioccho (spelled “Pliocho” by the French). They were purchased from the Panz family of Constantinople for 8,000 ducats and had already been used as breeding stallions before. Here are the details provided by M. Erdelyi, with my translation:

1 – Siglavy-Gidran aka *Shaklavy-Gidean, 16 years old, 14 hands and 3 inches, a Saklawi of Nedjd, Gidran family, dark chestnut, a star on the forehead and both white hind legs.

2 – Gidran, first son of Siglavy-Gidran and the Nedjdi mare Tifle aka *Fisle of the Hamdaniah family, light chestnut, a star on the forehead, right hind-leg sock and both left legs with higher socks, 10 years old, 15 hands and one inch.

3 – Fedchan, 19 years old, 14 hands 2 inches and one line, a *Sucaan horse of the *Fedcham family, liver chestnut, large blaze, both front legs white up to the coronets, both hind legs withe up to the hocks.

4 – Nilus, purebred Arabian, 17 years old, 14 hands and 3 inches, light bay, narrow blaze and one hind leg sock.

5 – Aly, purebred Arabian, 14 years old, 15 hands, flea-bitten grey

6 – Anaze, 9 years old, 15 hands 1 inch and 8 lines, from the Anazeh of the desert around Damascus, liver chestnut, white blaze on the chanfrin, left foreleg and both hind-legs socks.

7 – Durzy aka *Durze, 9 years old, 14 hands 3 inches and 3 lines, a Nedjdi horse from Djebel-El-Druze, a star and right hind-leg sock.

8 – *Abechy, purebred Arabian from Abyssinia, steel grey, a star and both hind-legs socks, 7 years old, 14 hands 2 inches and one line.

9 – Nedjdi Baba aka *Nedschdi-Baba, 10 years old, 14 hands 2 inches and 2 lines, a Nedjdi horse, dapple-grey, right foreleg and left hind-leg white up to the knee, both remaining legs full white.

10 – Samhan, purebred Arabian, 9 years old, 15 hands 1 inch, of *Ferijan family, steel grey, large blaze and four white feet.

Number 6/7/8/9/10 are stallions from the Glioccho importation. The eight remaining stallions from the same importation were sent to the Mezoehegyes and Radautz Studs. The Arabians ones were: Siglavy a golden chestnut, Wehaby a brown, Abuleile a dapple-grey, Nedjdi a grey/white, Nedjdi a black and Gazal a roan chestnut. Plus two stallions from the Kurds: *Bozok and *Kuby, both brown.

Note: names with * are spelled the french way and may be written differently in any other European language.

Introducing Amelie Blackwell as Guest Blogger

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on April 28th, 2017 in General

Amelie is a French breeder lover of Asil Arabians. She belongs to a new generation of savvy researchers and has recently been making some pretty amazing discoveries mining the old French Studbooks (the oldest from the earliy 1800s) now available online on Gallica, the French National Library’s open access catalog. Her hypotheses are daring and some of her findings will please Arabian horse historians.

 

Talawat La Lizonne, Mokhtar daughter in France

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on April 28th, 2017 in General

Talawat is a superb broodmare from the line of Cherifa, a bay Shuwaymah Sabbah imported by the French from the Sba’ah ‘Anazah Bedouins in Syria in 1869. She is now owned by Fabienne and Severine Vesco in France.

Mlolesh Sehaam at Prince Mohammed Stud, Bahrain

By Matthias Oster

Posted on April 26th, 2017 in Bahrain

Mlolesh Sehaam M605, chestnut mare, born 2010, by Dhahmaan Alashgar M139 out of Mlolesh Al Mashoora M269

Goodbye Wadd

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on April 26th, 2017 in General

Wadd left to Oregon last week. He will live with Jessica Heinrick in the High Desert, not far from the Malheur wildlife refuge, and he will be ridden regularly. I retain breeding rights.

Jessie has been sending me casual photos of him on the way, and should be picking him up today.

It’s sad to see him go, but he leaves behind a promising filly, Barakah (from a rare Kuhaylat al-‘Ajuz line from Najd), and he covered Thalia (a Kuhaylah Hayfiyah like him) right before leaving. I also keep his precious sister Wadha, which I also bred.

The filly, a year old in June, inherits his strong, straight short back and his extra deep girth (first picture), both improvements over her dam. She also has his big eye, his long, highly set neck (second picture), and his silk-like skin.

 

Jamr covered Shadows

By Edouard Aldahdah

Posted on April 25th, 2017 in General

This past Thursday and Friday, Jamr covered Shadows (SS Shadows Aana = SS Shadowfax x Juans Aana by El Reata Juan). I hope Shadows takes and I am really looking forward to the outcome of this breeding.

Mlolshaan Adbas at Prince Mohammed Stud, Bahrain

By Matthias Oster

Posted on April 23rd, 2017 in Bahrain

Mlolshaan Adbas M623, bay stallion, born 2011, by Jellaby Maroof M309 out of Mlolesh Khalasa M107