Three Arrows Champagne Acres

Quality Miniature Champagne Dilutes
 

" We are all poor because we are all honest"

    ~  Red Dog ~ Oglala Sioux


 


 From Wakan Tanka,
 
 The Great Spirit, there came a great unifying life force that flowed in and through all things - the flowers of the plains, blowing winds, rocks, trees, birds, animals - and was the same force that had been breathed into the first man. Thus all things were kindred, and were brought together by the same Great Mystery.

 Kinship with all creatures of the earth, sky, and water was a real and active principle. In the animal and bird world there existed a brotherly feeling that kept the Lakota safe among them. And so close did some of the Lakotas come to their feathered and furred friends that in true brotherhood they spoke a common tongue.

 The animals had rights - the right of a man's protection, the right to live, the right to multiply, the right to freedom, and the right to man's indebtedness - and in recognition of these rights the Lakota never enslaved an animal, and spared all life that was not needed for food and clothing.

 This concept of life and its relations with humanizing, and gave to the Lakota an abiding love. It filled his being with joy and mystery of living; it gave him reverence for all life; it made a place for all things in the scheme of existence with equal importance to all.

 The Lakota could not despise no creature, for all were of one blood, made by the same hand, and filled with the essence of the Great Mystery.

 In spirit, the Lakota were humble and meek. "Blessed are the meek, for they shall inherit the earth" - this was true for the Lakota, and from the earth they inherited secrets long since forgotten. Their religion is sane, natural, and human.


Chief Luther Standing Bear
           
                    ~ Oglala Lakota
 
 
 

Lil Beginnings Miniature Horse & Tack Top Sites / Bowens Design
 

 
 
 
 
 
  Three Arrows Champagne Acres is striving to Preserve, Promote and Produce Homozygous Champagne dilutes with correct type and conformation, quality minded individuals that will succeed in any area, from the show ring to within a family unit,  for future of the champagne gene pool.
 
 


 Three Arrows Champagne Acres is a small farm nestled in the hills of West Virginia's Northern Panhandle; the early 1990's brought change with a decision that would forever change our lives, the program and foundation we had built on, our purchase of the first miniature horse.
 
 While placing this champagne program on to its foundation we spent many hours and years researching, traveling and seeking champagne miniatures scattered all over the country.

 We have finally placed a small band of champagne mares together, AMHR/AMHA/ICHR registered, also placing a black ASPC/AMHR mare along with two select champagne stallions.

 The Champagne lineages within the programs foundation include : Bond Bit O Luck , Seven Cs Cotton Candy, Tribble's Sugar, PV's Buckskin Lady, Dell Tara's Hippy and The Fort Storey Ranch lineage of Miss Cherokee, also a blend of Shetland lineage of Georgetown’s Tom Cat.

 Within these pages, you will find our work in progress, while utilizing the past with the present champagne miniature, champagne-to-champagne cover with the hopes of homozygous results, over the next several years we will also blend Shetland lineage into our foundation.

 Our horses offered for sale can be found within the TAS Offering page, also find additional champagne producing facilities, horses offered by these outside facilities, location, contact information and website links, allowing easy access to find the champagne miniature that fits your needs.

                                           
 

 
 
 


Why not teach school children more of the wholesome proverbs and legends of our people?

That we killed game only for food, not for fun........Tell your children of the friendly acts of the Indians to the white people who first settled here.
 
Tell them of our leaders and heroes and their deeds.......Put in your history books the Indian's part in the World War.
 
Tell how the Indian fought for a country of which he was not a citizen, for a flag to which he had no claim, and for a people who treated him unjustly.
 
We ask this, Chief, to keep sacred the memory of our people.
 
Grand Council Fire of American Indians to the Mayor of Chicago, 1927



   
 
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