Hello! My name is Choctaw
Choctaw and her filly Clover came to the rescue together. They were taken from an owner who was not properly caring for them. They were both severely underweight, and living in a pen with stallions. Fortunately after a few months at the rescue, we have observed Choctaw coming into heat, so we do not think she is pregnant.
Choctaw has grown back to a healthy weight and she is ready to be adopted. She is mostly white with blue eyes. She seems to be a good girl, but she is not trusting of people. In her time at the rescue, her attitude has begun to turn around and she has responded well to groundwork. Most likely she just needs some lessons in manners, as she did not get a lot of attention at her last home.
More information about River Edge Farm Horse Rescue
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Rescue Group Info...
River Edge Farm Horse Rescue is a non-profit 501(c)(3) public charity that is owned and operated by folks who have been rehabilitating horses for many years. The rescue consists of 63 beautiful acres in Middle Tennessee where horses of all breeds and ages are taken in and cared for.
We strive to provide the best care possible for every horse that comes to the rescue by beginning with an individual evaluation. Each horse receives vet care (including dental work and vaccinations), hoof care, and a nutrition plan. Nutrition requirements and feeding schedules are developed initially, and then adjusted as the horse progresses. In addition to the basics, some horses have special needs that require long term training in order to make them candidates for adoption.
Adopting a rescue horse can be a very rewarding experience and some rescue horses require special handling due to their past. References are required for all adoptions. Adopted horses must stay with the adopter for at least one year. After that, the horse may be sold. If there are extenuating circumstances and the adopter cannot keep the horse, it must be returned to the rescue.
Adoption fees are based on the age and training of the animal. The fee helps with expenses, but does not begin to cover the costs of hauling, vet fees, feed, and rehab.