I so appreciate you doing this appraisal for me.
...You have been terrific.
Fennemore Craig P.C.
North American Equine Services is the leader in multiple breed equine appraisals.
We can give you the most accurate and professional certified appraisal in the industry.
Our discounts apply to Associations, Barns and Multiple Horses.
Call for a free quote: 1-800-575-1669
Featured Case of the Month
Proving again that the truth is stranger than fiction...
I’ll be picking out a specific case out of the hundreds
I’ve worked on in the past years and give you a brief
rendition of the facts and outcome.
Taking advantage of situations that have occurred to others may lead
you to say things to yourself like, “Boy I’m glad
that didn’t happen to me!” Anyway, for sheer entertainment
value, you’ll like them.
After reading the Case of the Month, please
feel free to call or e-mail with any questions or comments.
The Case of the Month for September 2016...
The cloning of animals certainly testifies to the rapid advance in science’s ability to create a carbon copy of an animal.
Currently, I’m working on an appraisal of a very successful show jumper located in the state of Oregon.
Everything about the subject horse is exactly identical to the horse the owners wished duplicated. Unfortunately, the clone happened upon an extension cord being used to power some fans to cool the horses on a hot summer’s day.
The cloned horse died almost immediately so the fact he was a clone didn’t bestow super resistance to electrocution.
Doing the appraisal necessitates taking into account previous performances which could possibly relate to the to the current clone’s own horse show results.
It’s not been all that long that science created the first clones; (Remember “Dolly” the sheep?”), so it sure seemed logical that the horse world would explore the way to duplicate the long since diseased equine stars of years gone by.
David D. Johnson Senior Equine Appraiser
from the American Society of Equine Appraisers, number 1050)
What is a "Certified Appraisal?", or
CMEA, (Certified Master Equine Appraiser)
As a potential purchaser of horse appraisal services, its
important that you have a clear idea as to items that go into
making an appraisal "CMEA" designated by NAES.
1). The potential appraiser should be able to show that he or
she has gone out of the way to learn and use common standard
appraisal practices. Even though the term "Certified"
is used frequently it needs to apply to the individual themselves,
not just the fact that they "passed" a course examination.
Since the acquisition of comparative sale prices is so difficult,
the client must make sure that the appraiser has a more than
significant background in the horse business; (IE, its
not enough to have merely owned and loved horses).
When any other horse appraiser states they are "Certified,"
it only means they have taken the courses offered by an institution.
The level of requirements which apply to our appraisers is significantly
above anyone elses, and only after rigorous testing will
appraisers be able to use the term "Certified Master Equine
The primary goal of the appraiser at the outset is to convince
the client that he or she really knows the specific business.
The potential client must feel that the appraiser can realistically
provide a totally unbiased evaluation of their animal.
2). Taking the Preliminary and Advanced appraisal courses offered
by the ASEA from Twin Falls, ID often gives the appraiser a
systematic method in the actual appraisal preparation, which
is good; (The ASEA "Certifies" that the individual
has taken the courses. See paragraph 2 above in section 1).
Please note that David D. Johnson has taken both the beginning
and advanced schools offered by the ASEA and is one of the very
few Senior Equine Appraisal Specialists in North America.
3). In addition, the good appraiser should have been active
in many facets of the horse world; IE, showing, judging, show
management, auctioneering, sales, etc. Participation in national
associations can also give the "Current" appraiser
the broad perspective necessary to give an accurate portrayal
of a horses worth.
A client must feel that the appraiser can professionally withstand
the vigorous questioning of an opposing attorney since all documents
are open to hard-nosed legal review.
At NAES we take great pride in awarding the CMEA designation,
stamping and thus guaranteeing the accuracy of the dollar amount
placed on your horse.
If you or your farm belongs to any of the following
associations, call us and see if you can qualify for a substantial
discount on your next horse appraisal.
Some of many associations
that are included are:
AHA – (Arabian Horse Association)
American Connemara Pony Society
American Hanoverian Society
American Saddlebred Horse Association
American Trakehner Association
American Warmblood Association
APHA – (American Paint Horse Association)
ApHC – (Appaloosa Horse Club)
AQHA – (American Quarter Horse Association)
Equestrian Programs Operated Under NCAA Collegiate Rules
IHSA – (Intercollegiate Horse Shows Association)
International Andalusian/Lusitano Horse Association
NRHA – (National Reining Horse Association)
Paso Fino Horse Association
PCHA – (Pacific Coast Horse Shows Association)
PHA – (Professional Horsemen’s Association)
The English Warmblood Association
The Oldenburg Horse Breeders Society
US Eventing Association
USDF – (United States Dressage Federation)
USEF – United States Equestrian Federation (formerly the AHSA)
USET – (United States Equestrian Team)
USTA – The United States Trotting Association
Welsh Pony/Cob Association
Please call us and see if your association qualifies.
The Following is a Recent
List of Breeds Appraised:
American Hackney Horse
American Paint Horses
American Quarter Horses
American Saddlebred show horses
American Standardbred Race Horses
Belgian Cleveland Bay
British Riding Pony
Frozen Semen Straws used in AI, (artificial insemination for
German Riding Ponies
National Show Horses
Tennessee Walking Horse
Thoroughbred Paint Horses
Thoroughbred race horses
NAES with your comments.
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