Racehorse prices generally follow economic trends.
According to The Jockey Club, the average price for a yearling—a horse that’s between 1 and 2 years old—was around $40,000 in 2009 and 2010, and it leapt up to $60,000 by 2013 and topped $65,000 last year.5 мая 2016 г.
Fusaichi Pegasus, the 2000 Kentucky Derby winner, is said to be the most expensive horse in history, selling for $70 million. The 174 offspring of a single Thoroughbred sire, Northern Dancer, sold for a total of $160 million at Keeneland Sales over a 22-year period in the 1970s and 80s.
The field of horses ranged from $2,000 to $380,000. Some owners are willing to pay nearly $1 million for a horse with the right pedigree that looks like it could be a major racehorse in the future.4 мая 2019 г.
The owner can earn money racing: Purse Money
Most racehorse owners intend to win money by racing their horses. … After monthly expenses and fees are paid, there is usually very little profit remaining for the horse owner. As an example, in a race with a purse of $10,000, the winning horse owner gets $6000.
The cheapest horse breeds tend to be Thoroughbreds, Arabians, Quarter Horses, and wild Mustangs. While all of these breeds include some high-profile bloodlines that can be worth thousands and even hundreds of thousands, it is still very possible to find a number of horses at cheap prices that you can afford.
12 Rarest Horse Breeds in the World
Investing in a racehorse can be a risky gamble. … Still, if you think owning a racehorse is a good bet, think again. It’s a gamble that probably won’t pay off.
Is Horseback Riding Difficult? … So, while just sitting on a horse may appear easy, learning to ride well is just as difficult as learning to do any other sport well. The Topendsports website lists horseback riding as the 54th most demanding sport, based on 10 components of athleticism.
John R. Velazquez
The only ways people make money from horses themselves involve exploitation. Examples include racing, breeding, some forms of competition and horse slaughter. For the most part, horses are a costly hobby and interest. The expense is well worth it to people who truly love horses.
Buying two or three shares in a single horse means that you are more likely to be allocated free Owners Badges when you go racing – it also allows you to apply for badges for any friends who may be going racing with you.