The Irish Tinker race has been created by the Traveling Community in Ireland. For hundreds of years, these sturdy, hard-working horses have been pulling wagons and carts across Ireland, Britain and Europe. The breed has been tailored to be powerful and flexible. They required being soft enough to handle the kids, but they required to be strong enough to take the car all day.The Irish tinker has a stunning appearance with a stout, strong body. They are known for their elevated knee action, great temperament and flowing hair. Their broad, brief backs make them very comfortable in the saddle. The Irish tinker is perfect for leisure drivers who are very excellent weight bearers, flexible and kind.
Origin of the Irish tinker
Because of its nature, Gypsy Vanner or Irish tinker has been regarded a type, not a breed, for a long time. Due to its origin, there are no clear signs of ancestry or pedigree for this breed before the first registries emerged in the 1990s. Perhaps this horse breed started in Ireland, which is why one of the breed's names is Irish Cob. Other names are Gypsy Horse, Gypsy Cob and Tinker Horse. The "vanner" is the sort of horse that attracts omnibuses and trucks, the main function of the Gypsy Horse. Some individuals just call them "Cobs," but the most common name for this horse breed is still Gypsy Vanner.
Irish Tinker Horse Studbook Stallion Inspection
Stallion inspections for the Irish tinker Studbook is usually conducted annually in the spring and autumn. In addition, breeders / owners with a minimum of 10 horses to be inspected may apply to HSI to have their horses inspected at their premises, provided that they have appropriate equipment. Stallions must be at least 2 years of age to be submitted for inspection of the Irish tinker Studbook. Irish Tinker stallions are evaluated during inspections on their compliance with the Irish tinker breed standard and on their conformation and on-hand motion in walking and trotting.