Breeder’s Corner: Catherine Marcks on Marketing for Success

Stallion Marketing Success by Catherine Marcks Welcome back for our next installment of the Breeder’s Corner, where we provide a platform for today’s breeders to share their experiences and give Continue Reading →

American Hanoverian Society

Announcing New Studbook Rules Aligning with Modern Breeding Philosophy, featured in the AHS Podcast Series The American Hanoverian Society is excited to announce updates to the Hanoverian and Rhineland studbook Continue Reading →

Supporting North American Warmblood Breeders

It’s the warmblood breeding debate of the century. Importing young horses from overseas or buying here in N.A., importing European stallion semen for breeding, or choosing a stallion standing here Continue Reading →

When and How to Choose a Warmblood Stallion

For mare owners, planning out the perfect match usually takes hours…days…even weeks of careful consideration and deliberation. Whether you’re going into next year’s breeding season with one mare or twenty Continue Reading →

Staying Focused on What Matters with Young Horses, with Piggy March

Piggy March (née French), a top British eventer, is very involved in bringing along young horses, as well as competing the most advanced ones in her program. In a new Continue Reading →

theHorse: Feeding and Riding the Lactating Mare

In another Q&A on this month, Clair Thunes, PhD answers a question about the nutritional needs of lactating mares as they are brought back under saddle. Read the full Continue Reading →

AHS Podcast: the D Line, with Dr. Ludwig Christmann

The D line in Hanoverian breeding is one of the most influential. Dr. Ludwig Christmann discusses the D line on the most recent podcast from the American Hanoverian Society. Dr. Continue Reading →

theHorse: Can a Mare’s Personality Change After Her First Foal?

Dr. Nancy Diehl has written a response to this question in a new article on The short answer given is “sometimes, maybe,” but read the article for more details, Continue Reading →