Sassy is a 14hh Rocky Mountain Horse mare who was foaled in 1992. She is gaited, has a nice temperament and is broke to ride. She is still a little on the thin side so needs to put on a few pounds. She is a smaller mare–so suitable for a smaller adult. She like trail riding and likes to lead.


Bell is a black quarter horse mare who stands 14.3hh and was foaled in approximately 2004. Her previous owner was in a debilitating car accident this spring and the family reached out to MHARF as the best option to ensure a safe future for her three horses.  Bell is broke to ride and we are told she was used as a ranch horse. It has been a few years since she has been ridden so she will need a refresher.

Oliver (Adoption Pending)

Oliver is a sorrel gelding came to MHARF from an April Clay County humane case. He is approximately 10 years old. You can read media coverage on this humane case here.

Update 06/01/19: This gelding has an adoption pending upon release from our rehabilitation program.

Titan (Student of the 2019 Promise of the Future Competition)

Titan is dun yearling grade quarter horse colt who came to MHARF from a a late March 2019 Fillmore County humane case. He was still with his mother who was also emaciated. He has now been weaned and gelded (thank you to the Minnesota Horse Welfare Coalition for sponsoring his surgery!) He has been placed with trainer Deb Anderson for our 2019 Promise of the Future Training Competition, an in-hand training competition for young horses that takes place in conjunction with our annual Trainer’s Challenge on 09/07/19. You can follow Deb and Titan’s training journey throughout the summer on Titan’s Facebook Page!

Epona (Student of the 2019 Promise of the Future Competition)

Epona came to MHARF from a late March 2019 Fillmore County humane case. She was foaled in approximately 2017. Epona is a nice young mare who is still working on gaining some much needed weight. She has been placed with trainers Cameryn and Morgan Allen for our 2019 Promise of the Future Training Competition.

You can follow Epona’s training journey on her Facebook Page!

You can read more about this humane case by following the links to media coverage on our Home Page.