|Working Breed || |
|Sport Breed || |
|Show Breed || |
|Pony Breed || |
|Easily Trained || |
|Independant || |
|All Climates || |
|All Terrain || |
The qualities of the Marwari horses are of being tough and honorable. This breed is willing to die for their owners should they be placed in a combative situation. Generally, they can tend to themselves, but they do enjoy the company of their families. Most are used for competitions and for riding purposes. The Marwari horses are very loved and adored in their native India.
A Marwari horse is noted as being very loyal and brave. They are an enduring breed that can easily be around adults as well children. This horse will spend all day roaming alone with ease or happily spend time with their owners. Either way, they're perfectly content.
The Marwari horse stands at fifteen hands when full grown. They have a refined head, slender legs, and a frame full of muscles. They have a crested defined wither, very sound feet, and curled ears. They are considered to have a common Roman-shaped head and nose.
Caring for a Marwari horse is simple. They are true warriors, meaning that this breed is easily able to fend for themselves, and not just in the battle arena. They can find their own foodand roam freely for hours and still be trusted. Able to reside in any temperature climate, but generally accustomed to residing in warmer ones, they have no major reported illnesses when cared for properly.
The Marwari breed comes from the Northwestern areas of India. They are notably brave and can be extremely loyal to their masters. They have quite a reputation for being warriors, ones that refuse to leave a conflictive situation if asked to. In fact, these creatures have been known to only leave a battle area if they won the fight, they were doted to carry away their injured solider, or if they were if killed as a result of defending their master. This all further explains their ways and the methods in which they operate solely on the adoration of their owners. Also widely popular in the area of Rajasthan, this breed is said to have some form of Arabian bloodlines in them as well. It comes as no surprise to their many followers as they are notably striking in appearance, as well as stature. Only royal family members high up in the Indian reforms were able to own the Marwari horses decades ago. They also survived a time of almost virtual extinction with the help of the Rajput families during the early nineteen hundreds. Today, they are still used as work horses and defensemen.