FOR SALE OR POSSIBLE LEASE! See his stallion ad on stallionsnow for more pictures and video. Will stand until sold. Shining Mountain Thoroughbreds stands one of the best bred Thoroughbred stallions
in the northwestern United States.
By the excellent sire and sire of sires MEADOWLAKE, Montbretia is the first foal
out of Runaway Cherokee, a winning, stakes placed full sister to champion sprinter
and 2-year-old champion siring sire CHEROKEE RUN. Purchased by John Ferguson for
$270,000 at the Keeneland September sale, Montbretia was the second highest priced
MEADOWLAKE yearling sold at public auction in 2001.
Racing for Sheik Mohammed, he broke his maiden at second asking in a maiden special
weight at Del Mar, completing 6.5 furlongs on the old, slow dirt surface in 1:16.29.
Throughout his career he continued to show excellent speed, consistently running
splits of 22, 44, 1:09 and 1:21 and change. He was retired due to a bowed tendon
with a record of 9-1-4-0 and earnings of $68,480.
Montbretia stands a beautifully comformed, perfectly balanced 16 hands and weighs
1250 pounds. Montbretia passes on his fabulous disposition, amazing athleticism,
and stunning good looks to his offspring. This royally bred stallion's speed, agility,
beautiful movement, and most of all his fabulous disposition makes him suitable as
both a race and sport horse sire for both english and western disciplines. His foals
show outstanding potential both for the race track and performance arena. He crosses
well on all breeds and types of mare. His foals usually have a ton of white and
he has sired cropout, rubicano, and sabino foals on solid mares. Stud fee $750 Thoroughbred
mares, $500 non-Thoroughbred mares. Shipped semen available for non-Thoroughbred
mares. Watch YouTube video
Company / Facility:
Shining Mountain Thoroughbreds -
Thoroughbred farm located in the beautiful Bitterroot valley of western Montana specializing in the raising and training of Thoroughbreds for the track and show careers and the rescuing and retraining of off the track Thoroughbreds in need of new homes