The Georgian Grande is a horse breed that originated in the United States.
They are known for their gentle temperament, and are used for a variety of purposes, including riding, driving, and working on the farm.
If you’re interested in learning more about this breed, keep reading for everything you need to know.
Georgian Grande Breed Info
Here are some of the key things you need to know about the Georgian Grande Horse:
|14.2 – 17.0 hands high
|Any color is allowed
|Country of Origin
|United States of America
|Dressage, eventing, show jumping, hunt seat, English pleasure, driving, pleasure riding and trail riding
Georgian Grande Facts & Information (Breed Profile)
To recreate the classic, baroque-style Saddlebred type of a horse ridden by cavalry officers, an Ohio breeder called George Wagner Jr. started crossing Saddlebreds with certain draft breeds in the 1970s.
For a horse to be allowed to register there has to be at least 25% Saddlebred blood, but no more than 75%.
The Georgian Grande is approved as a participating breed by both the United States Dressage Federation (USDF), and the United States Equestrian Federation (USEF).
If you’re interested in learning more about this fascinating breed, keep reading!
Calm and quiet, willing to please, but spirited
The head is shaped well, and the eyes are big.
The neck is long, arched and muscular.
The back is short and strong.
The legs are clean, and straight.
The hooves are well-shaped.
The front legs of the Georgian Grande are positioned forward under the shoulder, and the hocks are carried far below the body, which produces great impulsion at all gaits, and gives the breed an “uphill” appearance.
They are great movers having a lot of suspension and extension in the trot which makes them very suitable for dressage.
Any color is allowed
14.2 – 17.0 hands high
1,000 – 1,400 pounds (450 kg to 635 kg)
Dressage, eventing, show jumping, hunt seat, English pleasure, driving, pleasure riding and trail riding
Sound and healthy
Country of Origin
United States of America
Saddlebred, Friesian, draft horses