HHF DAHMAH WASEEMAH
Straight Egyptian Al Khamza
Foaled on May 17, 2014.
Sired by Homozygous Black Straight Egyptian Al Khamza Hadban Enzahi
"Saud El Zaghloul" (Saud El Ameer x Bint Mahajja)
HHF Champion producing mare "SI Shadan El Zahra" Straight Egyptian Al Khamza
WG Priority One x Mamdouha.
CA / LFS / SCID Clear
Color gene are Ee aa
Ee Heterozygous. Horse is black bases but carries a recessive copy of the red gene .
aa Non-Agouti , If Horse is black based (E) Black Pigment will be evenly distributed
This beautifully filly is accurately register as a black
This stunning filly being offered if you are looking for pedigree and beauty look no further, She is tall , Fluid breathtaking movement and elegance.She is sassy lot's of blow and snort a big show off. View our being offered tab
What makes the Black Arabian horse so rare?
Let’s look at the eye opening statistics.
As provided by The Registry, in 2013
they report in the United States of America
1,560 Arabians Registered. Of that total number
107 registered were Geldings
599 registered were Mares
854 registered were Stallions
YEAR 2013 – Of the 1,560 Registered
130 (approximately 8.3%) were Black Arabians
Of the 130 Black Arabians,
(3 geldings, 62 mares and 65 Stallions)
46 (approximately 2.9%) were Black Straight Egyptian,
(0 geldings, 20 mares and 26 stallions) Note: none were gelded.
In comparison from 19 years previous…
YEAR 1994 – Of the 12,962 Arabians were registered.
764 (approximately 5.9% ) were Black Arabians,
(136 geldings, 417 mares, 211 stallions)
84 (approximately 0.64%) were Black Straight Egyptian
(5 geldings, 40 mares, 39 stallions)
What is really distressing to witness is the above numbers reveal an approximate decline of 88% in the number of Arabian Horses registered over a 19 year period. It has been a steady, consistent decline. On a positive note, even though numbers of the Black Arabian horse has decreased significantly in numbers, in the area of percentages, production has increased. While the number of Black Straight Egyptian Arabians today is almost half as reported in 1994, the overall percentage reveals an increase in production of the Black Straight Egyptian. Obviously breeders recognize the importance of breeding for the rare factor in this diminished economic climate. Along with that is the realization as caretakers of the Black Arabian horse and the rarest, the Black Straight Egyptian, owners and breeders are put into what I would term, “Preservation Mode.”
With that said, the role of the Owner/Breeder is essential to the survival of the
Black Arabian and Black Straight Egyptian Arabian horse. Once they are gone, they are gone.
That is why it is so important to monitor the statistics, preserve, promote and perpetuate the
Black Arabian horse and it’s source of origin, the rare Black Straight Egyptian Arabian.
By Ann Rienks