The first Great Basin “wild” horses appeared during the late 1800s, when ranches/ranchers released their horses to run wild. None of the Nevada ranchers called these horses “wild,” they were called “range horses.” During winter, ranchers released unneeded saddle stock to fend for themselves in herds called range herds after cattle were brought into corrals for the winter. The ranchers did this to avoid having to feed the horses knowing that they could survive on native plants over the fall and winter. In 2023 the Bureau of Land Management estimates that there are 83,000 wild horses with that populations expanding. Note that many or most wild horses are red or black. Having said that, there are roans, pintos, and other types of horses in various herds.
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