The buckskin color is found in a wide range of breeds, including the American Quarter Horse,the Andalusian, the mustang, the Morgan, the Peruvian Paso, the Tennessee Walking Horse, and all sections of Welsh Ponies and Cobs.
A dun horse always has a dark dorsal stripe down the middle of its back, usually has a darker face and legs, and may have transverse striping across the shoulders or horizontal striping on the back of the forelegs. Body color depends on the underlying coat color genetics.
Buckskin Horses aren’t rare.
Buckskin horses are not rare, as stated above buckskin is a color pattern found in most breeds. Particular buckskin color patterns are less common than other buckskin color patterns. The standard color buckskin, displaying tan with standard black points is the most common buckskin color.
One of the rarest colors, a white horse has white hair and fully or largely unpigmented (pink) skin. These horses are born white, with blue or brown eyes, and remain white for life. The vast majority of so-called “white” horses are actually grays with a fully white hair coat.
Critical Breeds (<500 worldwide)
Buckskins generally have yellow bodies, and black manes, tails, stockings and dorsal stripes. Duns have a sandy brown or a mouse-gray body, with a brown or dark gray dorsal stripe. Manes and tails can differ in color depending on the individual horse.
The dun gene is prevalent in many horse breeds, but are common in heavy pony types such as fjord horse, Icelandic horse, highland pony, and the Shetland pony. Duns are rare in Thoroughbreds and other breeds with a lot of Arabian influence. Duns are not often seen in the heavy draft breeds.
The rarest regular spawning horse is easily the skeleton horse…
Although white horses are sometimes called “albino” there are no reported cases of a true “albino” horse.
25 to 33 years
5 Most Beautiful and Unusual Horse Colours