Do You Know Your Horse Colors?
Below are comments submitted by GoToQuiz.com users for the quiz Do You Know Your Horse Colors? -- comments appear in reverse chronological order, newest on top.
I know more about horses than your quiz said I grew up around them
oh, i looked up lethal white sydrome. it is separate from albinism. it has something to do with frame overo genes. albino exists in other animals, AND in horses. normal albino foals that have properly developed colons are born. they do happen
one,the website requires the quiz maker to ask age and gender. two, nobody can know everything about horses and if you really did love them you would accept that.three,even an equine vet would admit they dont know everything about horses.
False invalid information, this quiz sucks. Albino horses are cremello.
it's impossible for a horse to be albino, as the albino gene is lethal. and half zebra half horse? really? any horse's mane will stand up if you roach it. this is a pretty s---ty quiz and most all of it is incorrect. and to the person saying they're a vet, if you really were, wouldnt you know that a horse can't be albino? and the color you were describing was cremello/cream, not albino. wow. this was embarrassing
64% 64% WHAT!!! I know about horses more than maybe you!no offence but you shouldn't be making quizzes saying CRAZY HORSE PEOPLE NO NOTHING
Cremellos have more of a tanned peachy colour with solid pure white manes ;)
If the answer was brunblakk on one of the questions on the brown mane and tail and body, it is wrong.
A brunblakk has a dun coloured body, with black legs. And, fjord horses manes don't always stand up! That is what humans do to there thick manes.
Worst quiz learn horses
No such thing as albino horses. A lot of information is incorrect or not explained well.
Good quiz. I got 100%!
Please edit the paragraph if you get 100%- you probably are not as knowledgable as me (I am a equine vet).
It says in the description "No one knows horses like I do"
Isn't that a bit snobby (No offence) and most of it is incorrect and you say you're a horse expert ad you ask for an AGE in a quiz about knowledge on horses.
There are a lot of spelling errors and just plain misinformation contained in this quiz. 3 out of 10 just because I can tell the author loves horses.
OK, just to clear this up, albino is not considered a color because it literally means "colorless". Any creature can be albino, but you'll be able to identify them by white skin/fur/scales/fea thers/etc. and most importantly red/pink eyes. Horses can have "pure" white skin and coat, but if they have blue eyes, then they're considered either cremello or perlino. There were many other mistakes, but this one bothered me the most. Also, I just wanted to say how you should by no means whatsoever brag about being the "best horseperson", because there are many, many people with more knowledge and experience than you. I'm not saying you're dumb, but don't be going around saying that you're the best.
I got 73% percent. There WERE mistakes but I knew what you were talking about, honestly it wasn't that hard to figure out. If you got a low score, the thing to do is not whine on the comments page.
Just throwing that out there.
this quiz is horrible! i know horses very well but i got like 45% cuz the descriptions r terrible! thanx 4 a waste of time! 1/10
this quiz is horrible! the questions arnt good at describing anything. i mean who cares about skin color?
THIS QUIZ SUCKS!
dont like it i got 67% hate it
This is a good quiz. However, albino horses do not exist. Most horses who have pink skin, blue eyes, and nearly pigmentless skin are cremello, though they can also be smokey cream, perlino, or cream champagne. Dominant white is also possible, though it leaves brown eyes.
Gray horses can be ANY color when they are born. Chestnut, black, bay, buckskin, palomino, red dun, amber champagne, cremello, perlino, smokey cream, classic cream champagne, you name it.
And also regarding question 10: I assume you are referring to the dun gene. The dun gene can act on ANY horse color, and lightens the color of the coat slightly on the body (not the legs and face), and usually leaves darker stripes on the legs, shoulders, and down the spine. The dun gene does not cause the mane to stand up straight. This is caused by the breed of horse- Norwegian Fjords, for example, have manes like this.
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