W.P.C.S. - FAQ
The Society can produce passports for registered animals. A colour and marking form will need to be completed to show the markings of the animal. If the pony has the original registration certificate, then the passport fee is ?10. If the original certificate has been lost then the fee is ?20 for duplicate papers. Marking forms are available from the Society. No, the Society can only do passports for registered Welsh and Welsh Part Bred animals.
W.P.C.S. - FAQ
Please send us a letter that confirms the registered name of your animal and request a duplicate set of papers. The fee for this is ?20. Please note that the Society can only print passports for animals that are registered with the Society.
W.P.C.S. - FAQ
Yes, if the pony already has a passport showing the correct information (name, breeding details etc) then the Society can overstamp that passport to prove that it is registered with the Society. An animal should only have one passport.
W.P.C.S. - FAQ
No. The registration certificate is not a passport. The Society can produce a passport for the animal on completion of a colour and markings form available from the Society. The fee for this is ?10.
Ponies to go
How many ponies you need depends on how many guests you have attending your party and how often you want them to ride. A general rule of thumb is that 1 pony can comfortably handle 15 guests in one hour, each riding a minimum of 2 times. Please contact us to discuss your function and together we can figure out what you need to best entertain your guests.
Frequently Asked Questions...Answered by Reformation Tours
Obtain an application at your nearest passport office, courthouse, or post office. You will need a certified birth certificate (with raised seal and file number), and 2 duplicate non-glossy photographs measuring 2" x 2", taken within six months of application. (These are USA guidelines, please do check with your own government first if you are not a USA citizen.) Back to top
The short answer is grass. A "native" pony will be of a breed that has survived in the UK since long before people domesticated them, and it will be well able to look after itself by eating what grows naturally - it will do best on a large area of poor quality grazing. The problem today is that farming means a pony can no longer roam wild, and thus its grazing is restricted.
No, you don't have to own one. There are Pony Club Centres (click on the link to find one near you) which are generally riding schools or stables. Membership of a centre is specifically designed for those who do not own their own pony: you will be able to ride the centre's ponies, take tests, learn about horsemanship, and so on.
The U.S. Electronic Passport Frequently Asked Questions
Electronic Passport is the same as a traditional passport with the addition of a small integrated circuit (or “chip”) embedded in the back cover. The chip stores: A biometric identifier in the form of a digital image of the passport photograph, which will facilitate the use of face recognition technology at ports-of-entry;
Drop Shipping FAQs
This is often referred to as an ATA carnet. Import drop shippers often use this to bring products to a trade show from abroad. The carnet is valid in about sixty countries and is valid for about a year.
Ponies will be advertised for sale in local newspapers, and the "free ads" (typically yellow) papers are a particularly fruitful source since placing an advertisment costs nothing. You may also find ponies advertised in local tack and feed shops, on notice boards in riding schools, and in Pony Club newsletters. Most Riding School and livery yard owners buy and sell ponies, and will be able to advise you about local sources.
No. You can rent grazing, or possibly share with a friend who has some; or you can keep your pony at a stables or riding school "at livery". For a beginner livery at a riding school is best. They manage the pony for you, and have experienced people who can answer your questions. There will be instructors, a school ring, jumps, probably help with transport, a farrier on tap and a lot of local knowledge.
The first point to bear in mind is that keeping one pony on its own is unkind, as ponies are herd animals and really need the company of their own kind to be happy. If you can't keep two ponies you should consider providing some other sort of four legged company, for example sheep, but another pony or horse is best. You won't have any trouble finding a "companion" horse or pony who has retired to share your field.
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ) ~~ "Dream Valley" Web Site
Nearly every pony that I know of (except for some of the most unusual variations) is on this site, so it's likely that the pony you're looking for is here somewhere. Furthermore, most of these ponies can be identified using the Pony Identification Search where you will learn the names of your ponies and other information about them. Just answer simple questions about each pony you need identified, and you will soon be taken to the section where you can find your answers.
Personal Ponies Ltd.
Tiny ponies are far less expensive to feed that big horses! Costs vary depending on the area, but typically it may cost $30-$40/month to feed a pony, less if pasture is available. You will also be responsible for routine medical and hoof care. You are not required to assume extraordinary expense to maintain a sick or injured pony. You are also entitled to a tax receipt for your expenses.
The Hard Questions
I was saved in June 1980 in my third year at the University of Iowa. At the time my hair was fairly long, though not as long as it is now. I joined a fundamentalist Baptist church and was told that God wanted men to have short hair, so I got it cut ("above the ears and off the collar"). Then my Baptist church told me I couldn't listen to "rock music" because it was from the devil. So I stopped.