Running Horses Tire Cover


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Running Horses Tire Cover

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Horses Tire Cover

Running Horses Tire Cover

Running Horses Tire Cover Horses have evolved to live in herds. As with many animals that live in large groups, establishment of a stable hierarchical system or “pecking order” is important to reduce aggression and increase group cohesion. This is often, but not always, a linear system. In non-linear hierarchies horse A may be dominant over horse B, who is dominant over horse C, yet horse C may be dominant over horse A. Dominance can depend on a variety of factors, including an individual’s need for a particular resource at a given time. It can therefore be variable throughout the lifetime of the herd or individual animal. Some horses may be dominant over all resources and others may be submissive for all resources. It is important to note, that this is not part of natural horse behavior. It is forced by humans forcing horses to live together in limited space with limited resources. So called “dominant horses” are often horses with dysfunctional social abilities – caused by human intervention in their early lives (weaning, stable isolation, etc.).

Once a dominance hierarchy is established, horses more often than not will travel in rank order.

Most young horses in the wild are allowed to stay with the herd until they reach sexual maturity, usually in their first or second year. Studies of wild herds have shown that the herd stallion will usually drive out both colts and fillies; this may be an instinct that prevents inbreeding. The fillies usually join another band soon afterward, and the colts driven out from several herds usually join together in small “bachelor” groups until those who are able to establish dominance over an older stallion in another herd

Bands are defined as a harem model. Each band is led by a dominant mare (sometimes called the “lead mare” or the “boss mare”). The composition of bands changes as young animals are driven out of their natal band and join other bands, or as stallions challenge each other for dominance.

In bands, there is usually a single “herd” or “lead” stallion, though occasionally a few less-dominant males may remain on the fringes of the group. The reproductive success of the lead station is determined in part by his ability to prevent other males from mating with the mares of his harem. The stallion also exercises protective behavior, patrolling around the band, and taking the initiative when the band encounters a potential threat. The stability of the band is not affected by size, but tends to be more stable when there are subordinate stallions attached to the harem.

Select 26″-37″ Tire Covers.
  Includes Installation and Care Guide.
    In Stock, Condition New- Normally ships in two days.
      Anti-Theft Grommets and Security Cable now Available.

Show off your spare tire cover. The cover features a boldly printed logo that will last for years without fading.

 Its elastic tie down provides an easy fit while the heavy gauge vinyl material ensures long term use, providing the perfect way to show your Jeep pride when you're on the go.


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Security System Installed (Grommets, Cable, Lock)



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