Budweiser Clydesdale Bar Display
Budweiser Clydesdale Wagon with Drivers
VINTAGE LIFESIZE COLLECTIBLE BUDWEISER CLYDESDALE HORSE REPLICA Circa 1980s
Clydesdale - Shire Horse ( Draft horse ) - Unpainted Recycled Aluminum Statue LS
NEW VTG 1993 BUD BUDWEISER BEER CLYDESDALE BOWTIE MOTION BAR LIGHT PUB SIGN AB
Clydesdale Horse Breed Profile
The Clydesdale horse has its origins from Flemish stallions from Belgium which were imported into Scotland in the 18th century and bred with native draught horses for agricultural work and the coal mining industry. In the 19th century Clydesdale horses were exported to Australia and New Zealand.
Click on a picture to see full size and read about a specific pet.
Origins: The Clydesdale horse traces back to Flemish stallions which were imported into the Clyde Valley (Scotland) in the 18th century and were bred to native draught horses. The Clydesdale was bred for agricultural work and their great strength was also used in the coal mining industry, for forestry work and for general draught work in the cities. In the 19th century Clydesdale horses were exported to Australia and New Zealand and in 1877 the Clydesdale Horse Society was formed, with a stud book published the following year. The American Clydesdale Horse Association was formed in 1878.
Characteristics: Broad head with a straight profile, a long thick neck, sloping shoulders, phort back and muscular hindquarters, and feathered legs. Stands with hocks close together.
Height: 17.0 hands and over
Color: Bay, brown, roan and black. Most have white legs and may have some white on the stomach
Personality: Lively and intelligent with good temperament
There are currently no opinions for this breed - would you like to Share Your Opinion?
- PetSmart: Pet Supplies, Pet Accessories and Many Pet Products
- Mistletoe May Cure Equine Sarcoids
- Evaluating a Horse's Vocabulary
- Longeing For Riders
- Florida Man Sentenced In Poaching Case
- Scores of Horses Rescued From Arkansas Farm
- New Jersey Horse Rescue Group Faces Lawsuit For Alleged Misuse of Donations
- Visit The Horse Homepage
- Sign Up For Our Free Weekly Email Newsletter