Cedar Ridge Quarter Horses, grullo grulla blue roan, AQHA, quarter horses, reining, Hancock, Blue Valentine


2003 Foals

Each foal has it's own web page...click photos to visit individual pages!

Some of Hootie's foals milling soon after being weaned.  Ages 4, 3, and 4 1/2 months (left to right).

Please note that the foal is pictured on the left, and the right-hand column indicates whether each foal is for sale or not. The sire and dam are merely listed for reference, and may not be for sale. See our Horses For Sale page for a current sales list.

Foal Sire Dam Color Sex Foal Date For Sale?

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Grullo Colt 2/16 Sold

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Grulla Filly 3/8 No

CR Blue Hancock
Born 3/19/03
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Blue Buster Hancock
(blue roan)

Midnight Blue Foxy
(blue roan)
Blue Roan Colt 3/19 Sold

Yahootin Annie
Born 4/4/03
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Grulla Filly 4/4 Sold

Yahootin At Me
Born 4/22/03
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Grullo Colt 4/22 Sold

Please check back to see what we have, or subscribe to our newsletter by e-mailing us or using the form to subscribe.  Newsletter subscribers will receive news of births and sale announcements before our horses are advertised for sale.


This is just a "have to share" thing.  Radio Shack has a 2.4 GHz wireless surveillance system for $150 that includes a camera and a receiving monitor that we use to monitor our foaling stalls.  You can buy extra cameras, as the monitor will work with up to 4 cameras at the same time.  It is clear as a bell, though we are a good 200 feet from the barn (it says it will work up to 300 feet).  Wireless cameras don't go through tin siding very well, but we cut a small  3"X3" hole at the top of the wall by the camera and covered it up with Plexiglas (you can even paint the Plexiglas the same color as your barn to hide it) to keep the camera dry.  It doesn't have a very wide angle lens, but for the price has been well worth it.

More info about installing it from an e-mail I sent to someone: 

Yes, for the money, that monitor is WELL worth it!  It doesn't have a very wide angle lens, but to get that kind of camera takes a couple hundred more dollars, so we're making this one work.

The main problem we had with the camera (getting it set up) was due to our barn's siding being tin/metal, and the house being stucco.  The stucco is applied to a metal mesh, and radio waves from all the video monitors won't go through metal.  So what we did was put the camera up high in the stall, by the roof, and we cut a small square--about 6" x 6"--in the tin.  We covered that opening with a small square of the white fiberglass or plastic stuff that is in the floodlights of metal buildings (those parts that let light through), because the signal can go through wood, plastic, and glass.

Then we made sure to put the camera right next to that plastic piece on a small shelf (attach the camera to it so it can't fall off) so it could point toward the house (about 250-300 feet away).  Inside the house, since our house is stucco, we had to put a table by a window and put the monitor on the table, since the signal can't go through the metal mesh in the stucco.  If you have the antenna pointing toward the camera and it doesn't come in, raise/lower the TV monitor up and down, because you'll hit the signal if you move it vertically.  My friends who have a regular house with either wood or vinyl siding get their signal right through a wall, so if you don't have stucco, you'll have a much easier time finding the best reception.

We put a small light (an 18" fluorescent light that is intended to go above a kitchen sink) high up in the stall, and it provides adequate light.  But another idea is to put a string of Christmas tree lights (the indoor kind whose bulbs don't get hot, or else the ones that are inside the clear plastic tube) all the way around the stall.  It doesn't take a lot of light, but the better your light is, the better you'll see. 

And even WITH the camera, we missed two foals who foaled while I was eating breakfast or in the shower.  Those two mares were QUICK!

This page last updated 02/13/10



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Contact Us 

E-mail us at info@grullablue.com
Alternate e-mail: tonip@frontiernet.net

712-370-0851 (cell...BEST number to call) before 9 p.m. CST.
712-523-3646 (home) before 9 p.m. CST.

do not call us on the phone with color inquiries for your own horses.
See link below if you have a question about your own horse or foal's color.



For Inquiries About YOUR Horse or Foal's Color, Click Here
NOTE:  Because of the high number of requests for assistance,
I am now charging $3 for this service to reduce the volume of requests.

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Under Iowa Law (and almost all states' laws), a domesticated animal professional is not liable for damages suffered by, an injury to, or the death of a participant resulting from the inherent risks of domesticated animal activities, pursuant to Iowa Code Chapter 673.  You are assuming the inherent risks of participating in this domesticated animal activity when you interact with, buy or ride any horse in the state of Iowa.

**Some of our pedigree information was provided by American Quarter Horse Association from its Official Records. All rights reserved.  Join AQHA and receive 2 free pedigree searches each month! Pedigree research also via www.allbreedpedigree.com.  We are not professional pedigree researchers, and are not responsible for incorrect pedigree research obtained from these sites and other sources. The information provided is "as is" with all faults and without warranty of any kind, expressed or implied. In no event shall Cedar Ridge Quarter Horses/Todd or Toni Perdew be liable for any incidental or consequential damages, lost profits, or any indirect damages caused by the information presented.