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All Fell ponies are registered through the society, with an annual stud book published each year.
A Fell pony can be used as an all-round family pony.
Some Fell ponies were famed in the North as fast trotters.
The Fell pony continued to intermingle with the Dales into the early 20th century.
The Fell pony is noted for hardiness, agility, strength and sure-footedness.
The Fell pony should be hardy and show good pony characteristics, including strong flat bone.
Fell ponies are also raised here.
The Fell pony was originally used as a packhorse, carrying lead, slate, copper and iron ore.
Fell ponies have recently been used to carry equipment into the hills for repair of footpaths in the Lake District.
This is done with a Fell Pony, which were originally used as pack ponies for carrying lead from the mines.
Fell ponies vary a good deal in weight and size, so that ponies may be found to carry almost any rider.
The Fell pony has the regular gaits, noted for correct movement and is considered sure-footed in rough terrain.
Fell ponies are reliable jumpers and agile, which makes them useful for cross country riding or hunting.
The rise of carriage driving as a recreational activity has provided the Fell pony a renewed job which it traditionally performed for centuries.
The number of ponies being registered with the Fell Pony Society has risen gradually ever since.
A few Fell ponies are still used in Scotland carrying the stags and grouse panniers down from the moors.
In 1922 the Society restructured itself on "more liberal lines" in order to attract more members to the support of the Fell pony.
The Fell pony can be seen in the horse show world, seen in in hand, under saddle, and working hunter pony classes.
The Fell Pony Society makes no claims about any input from imported Roman war stallions being crossed with these ponies.
The Fell Pony Society (United Kingdom)
There are also a number of museums in the magnificent grounds, including a Fell Pony Museum and the Yeoman's Museum.
In the 19th century, a Hackney type and the Fell Pony and Dales Pony were added.
This meaning is found in the names of various breeds of livestock, bred for life on the uplands, such as Rough Fell sheep and fell ponies.
The Fell pony shares its origins with the now-extinct Galloway pony which was also the root of the Dales pony.
Welsh pony breeding was introduced from the stallion Dinarth Spark, and infusions of Fell Pony blood was also added.
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