Clouds Legacy: The Wild Stallion Returns

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The story is told in 22 engaging chapters that follow Cloud and his growing family through their real-life adventures in the Rocky Mountains. The book shows readers what life is truly like for the wild Mustang and its plight. Wild horses.

Symbols of freedom and mystery. But not until Ginger Kathrens ventured into an isolated corner of the Rocky Mountains have we had the opportunity for such an intimate glimpse into the private lives of these magnificent animals. Their story unfolds as we follow Cloud, the remarkable light-colored horse, from fragile newborn foal to five-year-old stallion.

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We find out how family bands are formed, how foals learn the rules of wild horse society, how bachelors fight to try to win mares, and how stallions protect their families. The drama comes alive with Ginger's words and photographs. We come to know the horses as if they were our friends. Breathtaking scenery, rugged terrain, and unpredictable weather remind us of how harsh yet fulfilling life can be for the wild horses. Find out what happens when Cloud is captured in a government roundup and where he disappears to every winter.

Can Cloud win a mare so he can start his own band and follow in the footsteps of his father, Raven? Written and photographed by Ginger Kathrens, who is also the producer and cinematographer of the NATURE documentary of the same title, Cloud: Wild Stallion of the Rockies is sure to be a winner with anyone who is lured by the majesty and spirit of the wild horse.

Ginger Kathrens is an Emmy-winning TV documentary producer and president of Taurus Productions, a corporation she founded in the s. She lives in Colorado Springs, Colorado. Convert currency. Add to Basket. Book Description CompanionHouse Books, Condition: Brand New. Seller Inventory A More information about this seller Contact this seller. Book Description CompanionHouse Books.

Condition: New. Seller Inventory NEW Never used!. Seller Inventory P There were just too many of them to remember. Gradually, I started noticing other posters freaking out in the comments every time Sandy posted a picture of Cloud or mentioned him in a post. Yet I remained utterly baffled by the amount of attention this horse seemed to receive.

Seriously, what was the big deal with this stallion? Just the mere mention of his name sent people into a frenzy, not unlike the mania that used to accompany the Beatles whenever they went out in public. We just want to see Cloud!!! As it turns out, it is impossible to have a conversation about the Pryor Mountains wild mustangs without mentioning Cloud the stallion. So why is Cloud so special and why do people seem to lose their marbles and act as if he is the reincarnation of Elvis Presley?

I mean, you never know, right? People get really weird with their Elvis conspiracy theories. The rock n roll star of horses Cloud the stallion.

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I am starting to wonder if I am one of the few people who did not learn about the Pryor Mountains through Cloud. In all our conversations about our upcoming trip, I had neglected to mention Cloud. We were more excited about getting to see cute little foals and possibly getting to name one. Like this little guy! Maia and her colt Odyssey. Thanks Sandy for the ID!

While this may come as a surprise to Cloud fans, I do not actually know anyone who has heard of Cloud, apart from people who are already knowledgeable about the mustangs in the Pryor Mountains and I can count those people on one hand. I merely thought it was maybe due to his pale palomino coat—he definitely stands out from the rest of the herd and is easy to spot because of his lighter color.

When I finally made the connection with the PBS documentaries, I was hesitant to embrace Cloud Mania and I was ambivalent about the role Cloud unwittingly plays in the wild horse community. It is wonderful to have such a charismatic and beloved ambassador for wild horses. I am thrilled that Cloud introduces people to the Pryor Mountains, an often overlooked destination that has to deal with stiff competition from its louder and flashier neighbors Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming and Glacier National Park in Montana. All the horses have their own story to tell and are worthy of our consideration.

Most likely trying to get away from the mid-day bugs.

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I made the very conscious decision to not watch any of the Cloud documentaries before my trip. While I looked forward to possibly seeing him, I did not want my experience on the mountain to revolve around Cloud. I did not want to have any preconceived notions about any of the horses or have a built-in favorite before seeing the horses in person. I think this is the reason why I would have been perfectly okay had Cloud chosen not to show himself during my time in the Pryors.

NATURE - Cloud's Legacy: The Wild Stallion Returns- Flint

As luck would have it, we spotted him several times and shared some special moments with his band. He is a very handsome and majestic looking stallion and acted very protective of his mare Innocentes. As you can see from the pictures, we were able to get very close to him.

Cloud's Legacy: The Wild Stallion Returns | WILD MUSTANGS | Wild horses, Horses, Beautiful horses

I am guessing that so many people have come up the mountain to see Cloud that at this point we humans do not faze him in the slightest. Cloud and Innocentes were attached at the hip all day coupled up standing mostly like this. It is important to remember that Cloud has never sought fame or to become the poster horse for wild horses—he is just doing what he knows best, doing his wild horse thing, and that is the way it should be.

He has lived for 19 years blissfully unaware of the hysteria surrounding him. There is no room for fame in the animal kingdom because the concept does not exist. We humans are the ones who have made him famous. If given the choice, I do not think Cloud would have wanted to be famous. Who wants to live with that kind of pressure?

Unless he really is the reincarnation of Elvis, then it all makes sense. Reblogged this on Wild in the Pryors and commented: Another blog-post from my guest Amelie. A very refreshing account of Cloud by someone that did not know who he was. And Amelie, that is Maia and Odyssey in that one photo, from the band run by the famous stallion Galaxy, son of Lakota! Thanks for the id on Maia and Odyssey, I will update my post to reflect that!

And you are spoiling me with all these reblogs, many thanks again for doing it! Oh and I agree that Galaxy deserves to be famous. I could devote an entire post just by waxing poetic about his mane haha! Amelie, thank you for introducing your readers to Cloud in a way that honors not only him, but all of the Pryor Mountain wild horses. Because of the PBS features he is the only one many people have much knowledge of.

Each wild horse has its own personality, and is loved in a special way.

Cloud: Wild Stallion of the Rockies

Like with children, there is room in our hearts for love for each of them. Even through the truck windshield, your photo of Cloud is gorgeous. So glad you made it to the Pryors with Sandy, the best guide ever!! Thank you for your comment Laura! Sandy really is the best guide, as you can probably tell from my last post I proclaim her awesomeness.

Thanks for reading! Ginger works for all wild horse herds as do I. Cloud works to protect his family. I am very proud to say that I have met both Cloud and Ginger. And had a life changing experience when visiting the Pryor Mountains. Neither Cloud nor Ginger profited financially from my visit. Indeed many people have become familiar with wild horses because of Cloud which I think is fantastic. However he is not what initially drew me to the Pryors or wild horses.