Speck, according to Wilder, will motivate others to open their hearts and save more homeless dogs.
“We are ecstatic. Not only did this video of Speck’s cuteness help him be adopted, but he also helped a few other fur babies get adopted, plus he brought us some food contributions!”
We’re all relieved that this sweet dog has found a forever home and will receive the love and attention he deserves!
These horses are Turkmen, and frozen remains discovered in a 6th century BC burial site in South Siberia prove that they had been present for millennia.
The Akhal-Teke horse has a 20-year life expectancy. With a long, slender head and neck, a silky mane, and almond-shaped eyes, these attractive equines have a flat, muscular frame. They stand 163 cm tall and weigh over 1,000 pounds.
Their shiny covering is what sets them apart. The breed does, however, come in a range of hues, ranging from black to bay to chestnut. Palomino, cremello, and perlino coats are the outcome of a gene for cream dilution.
The distinctive coat is the consequence of the hair shafts being arranged in such a way that they refract light. They’re hollow, which acts like a prism, allowing light to pass through.
These horses are purebred, owing to the fact that they were discovered in Turkmenistan’s Kara- Kum desert, a stony desert with few other horses with whom to crossbreed.
When Turkmenistan was seized by the Russian Empire in 1881, they were only “discovered” by the contemporary age.
Turkmenistan’s national symbol are these gorgeous horses. To enhance their beauty, the Turkmen typically drape them in elaborate draping, fabrics, and gems. These “alagayysh,” which are constructed of gold, silver, bronze, and precious stones, are extremely valuable.
Akhal-Tekes can be found on stamps, banknotes, and their coat of arms, among other things. While their agility, stamina, and speed made them ideal for transportation and raids in the past, they are currently utilized for showjumping, long-distance racing, dressage, and pleasure riding.
Their great commitment to their owner, as well as their intuition and intellect, make them even more unique.
There are just about 5,000 “horses from heaven” left in the world today.
This is owing to the breed’s poor management and the Soviet Union’s restriction on exports. However, by making a few changes, these lovely creatures’ destiny can be brightened.