Some of these breeds are well-known worldwide, like The Newfoundlander pony or Dales ponies; others so rare few people know about them at all – including Sorraia Horse which only has 250 left in the entire globe! And while some horses out there might not seem too alarming just yet (or ever), if we want this list doesn’t grow any longer, then it should be our duty as individuals who care about animals everywhere.
1 The Canadian- Horse
They arrived more than 350 years ago when an invading shipload was sent by King Louis XIV in 1665 to New France and consisted mainly of his subjects at that time who lived there with some Basque influence from farther south on their coats-of-arms too!
The Canadian horse is a unique breed that was only created in the late 1800s. They are still struggling today with extinction because there has been little to no population growth for this type of equine, and it’s becoming increasingly difficult due to their size, which makes them less desirable by buyers who prefer more miniature horses or those looking for showjumping abilities rather than racing speed.
The U.S Civil War almost decimated these large but stubborn animals when close to 150 000 were killed during battles causing significant losses from breeding programs worldwide until an effort by Sir William Van Horne helped revive interest again soon after restoring many bloodlines leading us towards what we know now about Canada Horses namely their ability offensive power behind.
It became evident how valuable these ponies possess as working animals with speed, elegance & agility, making them perfect harness horses! Today there are an estimated 300 left due to The English Army confiscating all they could get their hands on during WWII- mainly because this tribe’s hardworking nature got them into trouble more than once before then too; even reaching near extinction status only recently, thanks again England’s lack of awareness or care about what happened here first hand.
3 New-found-land -Pony
The Newfoundland Pony is a rare breed of horse primarily bred in the north of England, Scotland and Ireland. These pitties can also be found on Canada’s east coast – where their name comes from! Nowadays, these horses are mainly used for riding or showing ponies, but they were nearly eradicated due to Mechanization, which led them to extinction, with only 200-250 animals alive today.
The phrase “holistic approach” does not have an obvious translation here because it refers both visually (in this passage)and orally(verbally). For readers/listeners alike to access all relevant information about nurturing.
The Akhal-Teke is likely one of the most know horses on this list for their stunning coat. They come in bay, chestnut, black or grey, with cream being quite popular because it brings a fantastic shine to its coats that only these beautiful creatures can provide! These ancient breeds were developed thousands upon thousands of years ago due to Central Asia’s desertification; so nomadic tribes had no other option but to travel quickly across long distances while maintaining their lifestyle by using sturdy mounts like none before them ever did – The Akhaltikees, among them developed into perfection during times where there was little available food aside from what could be gathered along your journey if any at all…
The name itself translates loosely translated “the riding warriors.”
5 American-Cream- Draft -Horse
Auction houses have preserved American Cream Horses because they are so beautiful and gentle, but it is still tricky for pure breeds like this one not being able to survive unless enough people are willing to donate money or own just one horse each who can help restore the balance between humans needing work done around fields instead of having machines do everything while keeping us safe at home with our children.
6 Caspian Horse
The Caspian horse is a breed that originates from Iran. They’re currently considered an asset to their country and are heavily protected, weighing between 400-600 pounds with 12 hands tall at the withers (the point of the neck). The equine has muscular bodies for strength or agility depending on how it should be used in battle by its rider, who may have other horses assisting them too! One of the last remaining populations for this ancient horse is in grave danger. The Caspian horse was believed to be extinct for about 1,300 years until 1965 when researchers stumbled upon them deep within Iranian wildernesses and have since been diligently safeguarded from extinction by scientists ever since then with a total number less than 2k.
7 Suffolk Punch Horse
For thousands of years, horses have been used to pull heavy ploughs through difficult soil. Draft horses result from these strong and healthy breeds who came about in 18th century England where they were bred specifically for their stamina on clay-based fields like those found throughout Suffolk county. Horse farming has always played an essential role within British culture; this is evident by how commonly you can still see them, soldiers, during World War II and today’s agricultural industry dependent upon horsepower! Unfortunately though, with advances such as machines taking over many jobs once done only manually due primarily due to fuel efficiency concerns (notable tractors), fewer people work closely together, resulting in limited opportunities available.
8 Hac-kney- Horse
They have an elegance that is often equated with ballerinas, making them perfect for show jumping or dressage events! These galloping thoroughbreds can also travel at impressive speeds on trotting paths – never fear if you see one coming your way because these paces won’t be broken anytime soon.
The Hackneys proudly carry their name: bred initially as working animals in London’s rough neighbourhoods where they were used to quickly get packs of hounded cattle from place to place without much fuss. Today this type lives up high above any other breed I’ve come across-
In the 14th century, a breed of horse called Hackney was developed in Norfolk, England. They were specially bred to pull carriages for those who enjoyed luxury and wealth from their day jobs as merchants or royalty. Even back then, they were known as being one-of-a-kind because it took months just getting permission from government authorities before anyone could own them! Their name also means “from Hachè near London”, which hints towards how far these horses can go without tiring out on long journeys, but there is more than meets.
9 Eriskay Pony
Imagine the wind sweeping across a highland plain in Scotland and see visions of whirling dunes before you, with one horse standing proud atop them. This is most likely an image close to what people think about when they imagine Eriskay ponies!
The Hebrides pony was first bred on the island of Scotland and has adapted to harsh conditions. They are still well-known for their calm, equine temperament, perfect for riding or working as a therapeutic animal in hospitals around Great Britain.
The small population makes this breed vital because it can be difficult finding animals near extinction like these horses who were used by locals centuries ago pulling carts with seaweed collected from beaches all over Orkney County uring tides where they lived out lives underfoot until someone noticed how competent these willing workers were; now we know why there’s less than 300 left!.
10 Shire Horse
Shire horses are quintessentially British.Unfortunately, their placid temperaments and robust build make them perfect working-class heroes today, but only time will tell if this makes up for how these old English breeds might be soon gone forever due to lack of protection from Britain’s government
I don’t mean any offence when I say that some people think New Zealanders have no culture compared with other countries around the world–but it may surprise many outsiders just what does go on here behind closed doors at home!
11 Exmoor Pony
By studying the Exmoor Pony, we can see that this horse is one of Northern Europe’s ancient breeds. They originate from England, and their genetic differences prove to be primitiveness when compared with other horses. The ponies have coarse hair and a double coat that helps them stay warm during cold conditions; additionally, these attributes make them waterproof too! With fewer than 800 left now living on Exmoor National Parkland (a protected area), it’s clear why they’ve been used for many jobs before such Mechanization came around – there was still room enough at first, but not anymore, mainly due by human interference over time like afforestation measures taken out animals who would otherwise prey upon livestock.
12 Cleve - land- Bay Horse
They have muscular bodies with a slimmer build than what you would find on most ponies instead of being stout-like them too! There are thought only to exist about 900 of these equine creatures globally- even though they seem so rare compared against other breeds, which were introduced much later into Britain’s native population.
Sorraia horses are a rare breed that lives in Portugal and Germany. Cave paintings have shown evidence of them being around for centuries, but it was not until the 20th century that they became known to most people outside their native land.
There are only 200 Sorraia horses left in the world, and they’re still largely unknown to most people. These intelligent animals come from Portugal, where cave paintings support their claim as one of the oldest indigenous breeds that live wild on this peninsula.