Przewalski wild horses, also known as Przewalski wild horses, also known by other names as Asian wild horses are wild horses distributed on the steppes of Mongolia. The Przewalski’s horse is one of the symbols of the Mongolian fauna and is the ancestor of the Mongolian horse breed. Przewalski’s Przewalski was named after the Russian explorer Nikolai Mikhailovich Przewalski, who first discovered them around 1880 in the Gobi desert region.
Przewalski horses are classified as endangered in nature. Since 1960, this rare horse has been listed as a highly endangered animal species of the Red Book. This rare and endangered subspecies of wild horses originates from the Central Asian steppe, especially Mongolia. Once considered extinct, Przewalski horses have been re-released into the wild Khustain Nuruu National Park, Takhin Tal Nature Reserve and Khomiin Tal Nature Reserve. An adult Mongolian wild horse weighs about 250-300 kg or from 250–350 kg, about 1m30 high and 2m long. This brown horse has a distinctive short neck. In particular, Przewalski horses have 66 chromosomes instead of 64 as other horses. It is also the longest grazing horse with a grazing time exceeding 12 hours a day. Wild horses can detect danger from a distance of 300 meters and flee immediately, they are resistant to cold and heat very well as well as relatively good running speed up to 60 km / hour. This horse has a relatively long life cycle, from 20-25 years. Unlike other “wild” horses that have been domesticated, the Mongolian wild horse has never been domesticated, and is the only true wild horse to date.
The Camargue horse is an ancient horse breed native to the Camargue region of the southern part of France. Their origins are still ambiguous but they are obviously one of the oldest horse breeds. The rare white horse Camargue is one of the oldest horse breeds in the world, living freely in small marshes in Camargue, wetlands in the Rhone Delta, France. Camargue horses are born with dark brown or black colors, and by the age of 4-5 their fur is gradually turning white. They are agile, brave and strong, able to withstand extreme weather for a long time without food, Camague horses, animals that symbolize a spirit of freedom and generosity. The Camague white horse is a descendant of the precious Napoleonic horses that were present 17,000 years ago.
They have a habit of running in groups on the shallow river. The white horses appear beautifully under the brilliant sunset of the Rhone River. The photographer captures the moments when the horses are struggling in the water. Horses gallop under the sunset shadow along the Rhone, near Arles, France. Horses express the freedom and generosity in the wild, creating beautiful images. Images taken by Spanish photographer Xavier Oretgas Ojuel were quickly captured. Photos galloping ideas only appear in the imagination appears vividly in the vast space. It is known that when born, the Camargue horses are dark brown or black, until 4-5 years old, their coat turns gradually white. Camargue horses are fast, brave and strong, able to withstand severe weather for a long time without food. A symbol of the spirit of freedom and generosity, the Camargue horses have the habit of running in herds in shallow rivers.