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All About Equine Animal Rescue, Inc.

Facts about Miss Molly

  • Breed: Quarterhorse Mix
  • Color: Chestnut/Sorrel
  • Age: Senior
  • Size: Medium
  • Sex: Female
  • ID#: 12-070-M

My name is Miss Molly!

Quarterhorse Mix for adoption in El Dorado Hills, California - Miss Molly
Photo 1 - Quarterhorse Mix for adoption in El Dorado Hills, California - Miss Molly
Photo 2 - Quarterhorse Mix for adoption in El Dorado Hills, California - Miss Molly
Photo 3 - Quarterhorse Mix for adoption in El Dorado Hills, California - Miss Molly
Photo 4 - Quarterhorse Mix for adoption in El Dorado Hills, California - Miss Molly

Miss Molly's Info...

I am in need of an experienced adopter, rideable, up to date with shots, and good with kids.

Miss Molly's Story...
Good golly, Miss Molly! Molly is late teens/20ish mare who was rescued by a private party from a bad situation not once, but twice. The first time, she was rescued to save her from the threat of being shot by her owner because they wanted to move out of state. After rehabilitation, she was taken in by a new family, but 6 months later, was found neglected and in need of rescue again. Unbelievably, Molly was even thinner than she was the first time she was rescued. AAE took her in as her rescuer wasn't able to support another horse at the time. She has recovered nicely, and has a sweet and trusting disposition even after all the trauma in her life. She is likely a QH mare, about 15hh. She has been ridden western and handled well by a young experienced rider. She enjoys attention, grooming, and any interaction. She is in good condition and manages well in the herd, but due to her sway back, a small/light rider for light riding or a companion situation would be best or she would serve well with a leadline job. She did well when kept alone, but since she's been housed with other horses and the herd, she tends to bond with one horse and has some anxiety when separated. Molly really needs her own family where she will get regular loving attention. Visit our website for more info:

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Contact info

About All About Equine Animal Rescue, Inc.

About Our Rescue Group...

All About Equine Animal Rescue (AAE) is a 100% volunteer-based, not-for-profit equine rescue and rehabilitation organization located in El Dorado Hills, California.

AAE was founded in 2009 as a result of the down economy and growing number of distressed and auction-bound horses. Our passion for horses and disdain for the reality of slaughter, neglect and abuse prompted our formation. Too many horses are being transported across US borders and commercially slaughtered each year, and many more inhumanely die each year from neglect, abandonment, abuse, or improper care. We wanted to make a difference.

“By saving the life of one horse, we may not be changing the world, but we are changing the world for that one horse.” Author unknown.

Our main facility is located in El Dorado Hills, California on the Digiorno family ranchette, a 14.3 acre property with a 7-stall barn, a hay/storage barn, paddock areas, and a large pasture area with a seasonal creek. In addition to the horses, there are resident goats, sheep, and chickens, as well as dogs (Bouvier Des Flandres) and cats.

Come Meet Our Pets...

AAE is not open to the public; HOWEVER, visits to meet the horses and see the facility can be scheduled by appointment. Please call or email for further information.

Our Adoption Process...

AAE prefers you take your time in choosing your horse. You are encouraged to visit the rescue (by appointment only) to spend adequate time interacting with a horse before making a decision, as it is important to assure an appropriate match. AAE has an adoption process that includes an application process, an adoption agreement, and payment of an adoption fee.

Adoption fees are based on a multitude of factors including the horses’s age, type, and health status, as well as training and experience. Adoption fees are one of AAE’s primary sources of funds for recouping some of the rescue and maintainance costs associated with our horses. Adoption fees are returned entirely to the program and used for supporting costs associated with ongoing care of existing horses and future rescue efforts.