The Horseman Cometh: A Guide to Brown Horse Names
Do you fear the day when all horses will be brown, and the world as we know it will end? It might seem like a crazy idea, but there are 7 reasons why this could happen. Read about these reasons and learn how you can save your horse from being turned into one of these horrid creatures!
Reason : Horses already come in this color! Not all horses are brown, but some breeds have a brown body and white markings. Plus there’s the famous Tennessee Walking Horse with its signature black-brown coat.
Brown is not so bad after all! It may seem like an apocalyptic horse world when it comes to colors, but you’ll find that every shade has their own personality traits just as much as the next hue does. Brown horses might actually have more endurance than other hues because of their dark coats absorbing heat better without dissipating too quickly while they’re working hard for hours on end – which would make them perfect workhorses during summer months.
To help keep your favorite horse from becoming one of these horrid creatures, be sure to find one with a name that suits their personality the most. Sometimes brown horses are mistaken for chestnut because they both have dark coats and white markings. But if you stand close enough to them, you’ll notice the difference: Dark hairs on a brown horse’s coat will kind of brush against each other while those on a chestnut will show more contrast between light and dark strands. Chestnuts also tend to have rosy skin around their muzzle as opposed to browns’ pinkish hue underneath all that hair! Other breeds who come in shades of mahogany or chocolate can sometimes look like black horses at first glance too but it only takes an experienced eye (or two