If you are following our alert thread on Facebook and know our organization, then you know that we to not send out alerts unless a valid reason exist. In this case we hope that with the public's help these horses can be located and legal matters can be handled.We also hope the pubic pays attention to this case as there is a great deal of educational value when it comes to trusting the care of your horses to others. For starters, do a background check. Even if you think you know the person you may be surprised what you find. Make sure you have a written, dated, signed and notarized contract, hopefully written by a professional. We've done a great deal of checking and have talked with a representative from the owner's attorney's office.We feel the facts that are documented speak for themselves. In the meantime, we are very aware of the the background of parties involved by use of public documents. The individual who was paid board through September 1, admits to selling the horses before that date. By the way we interpret the GA law, the individual who was paid board on the horses had no authority to sell the horses, and it appears she did not file the proper paper work required if she had a right to sell them. We are aware that sometimes there is another side to a story so we invited this individual to put her statement in writing by filing an official rebuttal report, which has not been done as of this posting. This individual has have been given instructions on how to do so by one of our reports team. It would be best for all interested parties if this individual would tell the owner where the horses are located and end all this immediately.
Update: It has been brought to our attention that the Cremello horse pictured may not be the foal of Max. Two parties currently disagree with both claiming ownership. One party has agreed to testing so hopefully a DNA test will prove who owns the horse called Blondie. Ginger nor Max have been located.