January 22, 2018
Informative Speech #1
Paint Horses Outline
I. Open with impact (attention getter): In the book The American Paint Horse by Glynn W. Haynes copyright 1976, states “Many people don’t realize where these horses actually came from or understand the true identity of a Paint Horse.”
II. Focus (thesis): A Equus caballus also known as a paint horse is a special type of horse. These horses are not Equus caballus also known as Pinto horses or Appaloosas, they are a different type.
I. (Main point #1) Paint horses are a special breed.
A. On the site www.ansi.okstate.edu/breeds/horses/paint/index.html in the passage called “Breeds of Livestock – Paint Horses” copyrighted 1995-2015 talks about their coat saying “While the colorful coat pattern is essential to the identity of the breed, American Paint Horses have strict bloodline requirements and a distinctive body type.”
B. Also from the site www.ansi.okstate.edu/breeds/horses/paint/index.html in a subheading of the passage called “Breeds of Livestock – Paint Horses” copyrighted 1995-2015 it states that “mustangs and cow ponies” are the rugged descents of paint horses. The generations of those horses have given paint horses their varied, beautiful coats.
C. My horse Jetta here is part of the APHA and she is registered as Cowboy Jet Tardy is different than my horse Cricket who is part of the AQHA and is registered as Dry Crick Bar.
II. (Main point #2) Horses like Pinto horses are far different from paint horses.
A. From the sight www.horsechannel.com/horse-exclusives/paint-vs-pinto.aspx in the passage called “Paint vs. Pinto” by Kim Abbott copyright 2015, states, “The short answer is that Paint is a breed based on bloodlines, and pinto is a coat color pattern that can be found in horses of many different breeds. The longer answer is a bit more complicated.”
B. The two types of horses are very close yet, they are different from their colors to their pedigree. Even though they look alike, their pedigree states they are very different. As a pinto is a color breed. A paint must be thoroughbred or have original stock horse blood. http://www.horsechannel.com/horse-breeds/profiles/pinto-horse-horse-breed.aspx
C. From the website www.horsechannel.com/horse-exclusives/paint-vs-pinto.aspx in the passage “Paint vs. Pinto” by Kim Abbott copyright 2015, states, “Anyhorse that displays one of several coat patterns is considered a pinto. Breeds that commonly produce pinto horses include the American Saddlebred, Gypsy Horse and Miniature Horse. Breeds such as the Spotted Saddle Horse and Spotted Draft Horse are exclusively pintos.”
III. (Main point #3) My last topic is that paints are different than Equus ferus caballus also known as appaloosas.
A. In the passage “How does an Appaloosa horse and a Paint horse differ?” by Jenny Holliday on the website www.quora.com/How-does-an-Appaloosa-horse-and-a-Paint-horse-differ copyright 2017, says, “The Appaloosa is a breed with a preference for the appaloosa” “color patterns which are varnish roan, snowflake, lace blanket, leopard, snowcap blanket, blanket with spots and few spot leopard.” Some of the colors on a paint types will match up with the appaloosa.
B. Compared to a paint horse in color, from the website www.apha.com/breed/coatcolors/ copyright 2018 gives the colors needed to register in the APHA. Colors such as: the red family consist of: chestnut, cremello, palomino, red dun, red roan, and sorrel. The black family consist of: perlino, grullo, gray, dun, buckskin, blue roan, bay roan, bay, brown, and black
C. Finally, to sum up my differences of appaloosas and paints I have pictures, from a distance they will look the same, and some may be almost the same. But each group identifies differently. types and colors of Appaloosa// types and colors of Paint
I. (Restate thesis & summarize main points)
II. (Conclude with impact (tie to introduction)