Below is a link to a report from the Mustang Center on what bands have been seen and those that have not been reported being seen.
These horses are amazing in their survival. While I was there last week, I looked towards Jim’s Farm (with binoculars) several times over the course of my 4 days on the mountain. I did not see any horses, but that does not mean they were not there. There are so many areas where they could be and most likely just weren’t in clear view when I looked for them.
Thank you to the Pryor Mountain Mustang Center for giving this report. Please click on : “View Original Post” below to read the entire post.
Also, here is a link from the BLM Facebook page just published this morning about the horses. Please click on BLM to view that post.
Another Arctic blast is currently hitting the Pryor Mountains . This winter has definitely been one of snow, wind, and cold. The Pryor horses have endured winter for hundreds of years. However, when a year like this hits, we can only trust in their history and their perseverance for them to endure. Several organizations have been out observing the horses this winter. This post will use the information gathered and reported by The Mustang Center, The Cloud Foundation, and Wild in the Pryors. A special thanks to Ginger and Sandy for providing this information on The Cloud Foundation newsletter and the Wild in the Pryors blog. The Mustang Center has used this information to do an informal survey to determine the horses seen during these winter months. This post will report the bands of horses not seen. Typically we don’t like to make speculations about the horses, but this…
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