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Everything about him is big: he is nearly 18 hands tall and weighs more than a ton, the epitome of dignified masculinity.‘We’re excited when our horses produce a filly,’ Tracey Pettitt, the stud manager, tells me. He has no problem producing an equal number of fillies and colts.’Indeed, the only foal to be born so far this year at Woodbridge is a filly, Colony Dorothy, now two months old and already as tall as me when I meet her and her mother in the fields.There are hopes that in four years she will enter the breeding programme.The Suffolk Punch has the longest pedigree of any breed of livestock and can be traced back to 1768, to a single stallion owned by one Thomas Crisp of Ufford.For centuries it was a permanent fixture in the fields of East Anglia.All our members are either larger-sized or attracted to big beautiful women (bbw) or big handsome men.Online dating keeps getting more and more popular, but with that comes almost too much choice.There really is no better adult dating site on the internet where you can meet slags who are up for a good time.You can view thousands of naughty photos, be as naughty as you like in our adult chat rooms, swap and share phone numbers with some incredibly dirty ladies and we over 1 million members in our database you should have no problem finding a slag for you.

He is a magnificent beast, a Supreme Champion several times over, with more than 40 offspring and a sex life to make a gigolo blush.

Achilles enjoys a high ‘hit rate’ with mares brought to this corner of Suffolk for his services.

At a recent show, just one sniff of a receptive mare had him rearing for action and nearly dragging Tracey’s arm out of its socket.

But Dr Sarah Blott, a geneticist at Nottingham University who has been sampling the breed’s DNA, has confirmed a ‘clear swing’ towards males.

She suggests that costly fertility treatment — separating sperm that carries the male Y chromosome from the ‘female’ sperm, carrying the X chromosome — might be necessary. Tom Beeston, CEO of the Rare Breeds Survival Trust, insists that three years of low female birth numbers was ‘utterly desperate’ but ‘all down to bad luck’.

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