JEVA Farms Offerings
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Princess Val Shaba
2011 gray straight Egyptian filly sired by Omar Saalim (Odysseus HF x *MB Jamillsa by Imperial Saturn) and out of Princess Alishaba (WH Abu Shaba [Ruminaja Ali] x Princess Sahari by The Egyptian Prince). Princess Val Shaba resembles her grandmother MB Jamillsa, particularly in the shape, dish and refinement in her head. She has a large dark prominent eye, large jowl and is very upright in the front end with a spectacular laid back shoulder and great body substance. Her underpinnings are correct with just the right amount of bone. She is Kuhaylah Ajuz Rodania from the MALAKA family (Imperial Imdal's dam line). Private Treaty. CA Clear and LFS Negative by parentage.
2012 gray (born black) straight Egyptian filly sired by Sabbataz JA (MB Mistaz x Ansata Sabbara by Prince Fa Moniet) and out of the mare Latyfah (El Hadiyyah x MFA Nasarwah by SAR Ibn Moniet). Mouna Sabah is an overall very nice, correct filly with an extra long neck that is set well into nicely sloped shoulders. She has excellent movement, ground covering stride, excellent underpinnings and overall excellent balance. Beautiful face, large eye and fantastic personality. From the *BINT MONA family via the full sister to The Egyptian Prince, Norra. Private Treaty. CA Clear and LFS Negative by parentage.
Daughter of the Sands
1995 pure black Straight Egyptian, Al Khamsa, mare sired by Shadhem El Din (Aziza Al Dunn x *AK Shamma by Saab) and from the mare Al Iskandria (Al Aswad x EH Gassira by Gharib). From the Black breeding program of Diane Acox of Acox Arabians, this solid black mare is offered for your consideration. She has been recently started under saddle and will need finishing. Reasonably priced to a good home, quick sale discounts. Please contact Cindy by text at 765-421-3570 or email her at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
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2013 grey Egyptian sired stallion sired by Sabbataz JA, who was sired by the 1995 US National Top Ten Futurity Stallion MB Mistaz (*Ibn Safinaz x Imperial Mistilll by *Jamilll) out of the mare Ansata Sabbara (Prince Fa Moniet x Sundar Sabbahalim by Ansata Halim Shah). His dam is the gorgeous, tall, level headed ridden black mare, Starlite Duchess who is sired by Bahim of Century (Bahim Hisan x Sabina of Century by Wigwam) and out of the mare Jemima of Century (Faress Shade x Saalekah by Ibn Julep). This is an incredibly well-bred colt with exceptionally good structure, sweet disposition and handsome face who should be athletic and easy going as an adult. He has herd sire potential and will undoubtedly excel as a sport horse. Reasonably priced to a good home and available at weaning. Please contact Cindy by text at 765-421-3570 or email her at email@example.com for more information.
1999 gray straight Egyptian stallion sired by the 1995 US National Top Ten Futurity Stallion MB Mistaz (*Ibn Safinaz x Imperial Mistilll by *Jamilll) out of the mare Ansata Sabbara (Prince Fa Moniet x Sundar Sabbahalim by Ansata Halim Shah). This is an incredibly well-bred stallion with serious potential as a foundation herd sire that is LFS Negative and CA Clear. Sabbataz has two foals due in 2013. Click on photo to go to Sabbataz's webpage for more photos, pedigree and video. Standing in Novia Scotia for 2013
Your inquiries are invited on our sales stock. Sale horse availability and price may change without notice. Feel free to Contact Us for current information. Please read our Helpful Hints before you buy - it may save you money, time and trouble in your purchasing endeavors. If you need help, JEVA offers consultation services for a nominal fee.
Because perspective, judgement and opinion of a horse is specific to the person giving it and they are often biased by personal preference or personal gain, consider the following statements carefully:
~ Be sure to set your eyes directly upon the equine candidate under consideration for purchase before making a commitment to purchase. Don't be afraid to pick up it's feet and look in it's mouth. Disposition and attitude are not readily apparent from photos, a video tape or a DVD.
~ Secure an objective pre-purchase veterinary exam. Develop a method or a plan to insure that the horse taken to the exam is, in fact, the horse intended for purchase.
~ Engage yourself in adequate pre-purchase market research. Visit several farms both big and small to gain an impression of "in the flesh" quality, determine what type of quality is available, at what cost and if it is affordable to you. Many outstanding individuals were discovered on a small farm. If the quality you desire is not affordable - don't give up - practice patience, save your money and wait until it is. The bulk of expenses are the ongoing costs rather than the initial purchase price of a horse.
~ Research, investigate and educate yourself in the areas of your intended use for the best possible start. Conformation, breed standard, pedigree and strain often play a significant role in your success.
~ Familiarize yourself with organizational and club rules as well as their application. Be actively involved, volunteer and vote.
~ Ensure the individual horse is exactly what you want. You will be the one caring for the animal as well as bearing the financial burden, so if your friend or trainer is crazy about a horse, but you are not - don't buy it. In the long run it can become discouraging, burdensome and can take the fun out of owning a horse if it was not the horse of your dreams.
~ If you intend to engage in horse husbandry as a business, please take the time now to develop a five-year business plan to include start up costs, ongoing expenses, available assets, and time lines for achieving specific goals. Marketability and marketing must be a priority. Incorporate the costs for photos, video tapes, DVD's, a website, monthly breed magazine ads, internet networking, etc. into your business plan. Most successful business will spend a minimum of 10%, more likely 20% and sometimes 30% a year of their operating budget on marketing. Keep in mind most businesses lose money for several years after start up. Perform an honest analysis of income vs. expenses every six months to assess progress, appropriate use of assets or lack thereof and the like. Be prepared to re-write or adjust your plan at established or necessary intervals.
~ When purchasing a filly, mare, colt or stallion for breeding purposes, be sure to start with the very best stock that you are able to afford. One outstanding broodmare is worth a barn full of good broodmares. A good stallion will often make a better gelding. Cull breeding stock with a critical eye of those individuals who have been unable to meet your expectations in their ability to produce (two or three attempts are adequate to make this determination) - don't let emotions steer your farm unless you intend to support a farm full of pets. This does not imply the individuals you choose to cull won't work very well for someone else - it simply means they have not worked for you.
~ Look at the sire and dam of the equine candidate, if possible, as well as their ancestors. Consider the quality in progeny of mature breeding stock to be sure they are producing what you want to produce. Some great individuals have sired or produced many average foals. Some good individuals who may be overlooked have produced exceptional foals.
~ Study the strains and families of the pedigree - particularly the tail female family. Be aware of what their strengths and weaknesses are.
~ As always, LET THE BUYER BEWARE. Our industry is basically unregulated with little consequence to those who practice corruption, fraud, deception, thievery or elaborate con-artist scams. Most often, a lawsuit will cost more than the amount at issue. Many a newcomer have fallen prey to these highly skilled individuals losing a small fortune with little or no effective recourse. Often what one will attempt to sell you as an investment, simply results in being a tax write-off as a total loss. The deceptive and unethical practice of steering customers within a specific circle does occur often resulting in price setting. Many horses are sold for twice their value, or a substitute horse is taken to a vet check. Please be careful, ask direct questions (and make sure they're answered), look and look again. If there is any doubt in your mind, any at all, of the trustworthiness of an individual, it is reasonable to simply walk away.
~ Most of all, find a mentor that you respect, one that is ethical, has integrity and has had success in breeding fine individuals with outstanding, consistent quality, in showing their animals or in their training techniques.
Consultation and guidance services are offered for a nominal fee.
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5160 Young Road
Bellevue, MI 49021