Hi there,

Welcome to issue #22 of Insider Access.

Released every 2 weeks, Insider Access showcases insider rumors and commentary in the worldwide harness racing industry.

Each issue includes an in-depth Stallion review not available anywhere else - this week we review A Rocknroll Dance. All previous reviews can now be viewed at www.stallionsphere.com

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Doing “soft time” with harness racing – Stories off the beaten path by Bob Carson

Let’s skip the details of the twisted tale that lead to my incarceration and subsequent immersion into the relatively obscure sport of harness horse racing. Suffice to say, when your erratic girlfriend of three weeks goes into a bank to make a withdrawal, it would have been helpful to know that she did not have a bank account - but she did have a water pistol in her purse.

On another front, it was a bad idea to light a joint sitting outside of that bank in a car with the motor running. Also, a lovely, tearful woman trying to mitigate her crime can convincingly portray herself as a victim of a wastrel who, “Sort of made me do it.”

Court-appointed attorneys can be hit or miss. Lois Le Croix was a miss. She looked like Nicole Kidman, but she had the legal skills of a grilled cheese sandwich. In my opinion, she was under the influence of chemicals or a cult, maybe both. My trial did not have a jury, only a judge named Carl Lattemore. This spared a dozen citizens from witnessing her barrage of inane questions.

“Were you alone in the car or by yourself?

I said, “Um, both.” She nodded knowingly and continued with a rambling soliloquy about why marijuana should be legal. The judge interrupted, “There are no drug charges pending.”

Lois was back on the case, “So – your girlfriend was gone until she returned?

With an audible sigh, Judge Lattemore looked away from my attorney and asked me, “Son, let’s make this simple, how do you plead?

Insanity. This woman is nuts, I want a mulligan.

The judge laughed; apparently humor is in short supply in the courtroom. He turned to my attorney as she shuffled some papers on her desk and asked, “Ms. Le Croix, do you wish to comment on the defendant’s motion?

Lois looked up from the folder, gave him a dazzling smile and said, “I'm sorry Your Honor, I wasn't listening.

Her answer sent Judge Lattemore into a spasm of laughter, one of those scary, gasping, laughing jags. When he pulled himself together, he cut me break after break; a lower plea, and a six month sentence to be served in a “Tier Three facility”, a level of incarceration where men bitch constantly and write legal briefs instead of stabbing each other. I was innocent but I took the plea.

You are probably wondering what this has to do with harness racing. Stick with me.

The prison had computers in the library, old models with limitations. They were configured so that inmates could receive information, but nothing could be sent out. For example, several guys played chess. They could play against the computer but they could not use the computers to play against other humans on the outside.One day, Elmore Trixton, a droopy insurance scammer we referred to as ET, did a web search on his name. He did not find himself. He did find several links to a big time racehorse named Trixton. For some reason, this excited ET. He kept poking around the web and to his delight discovered that the horse was a champion and was racing at a racetrack named Woodbine in less than an hour – and that he could watch the race on the computer.

In a minimum security prison, events like these pass as big news. A dozen of us gathered around the computer to watch the race. When the horses came out for a pre-race parade, ET kept poking the screen and shouting, “It’s that horse. Trixton is the one in yellow, number six.”

The hazing began.

“Hey Trixton, your getaway car only has two wheels.”
“I see the resemblance.”
“Did you peddle a bogus policy on him?”
“Maternal or paternal side?”
“Nine to five he goes to stud before you.”

Trixton won. There were high fives all around, a happy few minutes for Tier Three. ET beamed like a proud papa.

Now this could have been the end of the story, but AckAck, who had the annoying habit of half coughing, half clearing his throat about every three minutes and whose previous occupation was a small meth lab in his garage, had an idea.

“Everybody give me a dollar.”

Of course, nobody had a dollar, so AckAck walked over to an abandoned monopoly game, snatched a fistful of ones and numbered them from one to eight with a pen. He folded them tight, took ET’s ball cap, held the cap high and jiggled it like he was breading fish.

“Pick one, and when you do, write your name on it; these are officially credits to be paid upon release.” He pointed to the horses being introduced for the next race and said, “Winner takes all.”

Ron Winters won. Ron was a taciturn fellow with large muscles and a head like a cantaloupe. Nobody knows why Ron was incarcerated and he was not sharing. Ron was one of the few inmates who did not have a nickname, because Ron appeared as if he would not like a nickname.

However, when his horse, number two, named “In Flux” won by two lengths, Ron came dangerously close to a smile. He collected seven endorsed, semi-real dollars, stuffed them into his pocket and grunted at AckAck, “Again.”

AckAck quickly numbered eight more monopoly dollars. We were off.

We were limited to tracks that had their own live computer feed. We stayed with harness horse racing because that was the type of race we first used and the guys got to like it. For some reason, we always referred to them as “Buggy Races.” The races became quite the rage on Tier Three; mindless fun, picking numbers out of a hat, endorsing Monopoly money and cheering or groaning after each race. Then things changed.

Undoubtedly the cream of the criminal crop is a tad brighter than those of us in Tier Three because, after all, they are not there. But a few of us wanted to shine. We used the computers to dig deeper into the sport of harness horse racing. Obviously, once we had the inclination, we had the time. Learning the sport was not rocket science. Soon we could tell trotters from pacers, recognized post position bias, and all the minutia of true devotees of the sport. Yeah, it was fun, but those of us who dug deeper into the sport had the age-old ulterior motive – we wanted an edge.

So here’s what happened.

Four of us broke off from the regular “Buggy Races.” We formed our own little group which was unflatteringly referred to as the “Buggy Brains.” Our shtick was different; we turned into what those in the real world refer to as handicappers. We did not pull numbers from a hat, we devised a complex system (way too complex to explain) where the four of us wagered against each other. We became slightly obsessive and the deeper we dug the more gold we found.

Time flew. Good behavior sliced off a month. My parole officer hooked me up with a part-time job driving a van with books between library branches. My new girlfriend showed no signs of psychosis or larceny. One evening I decided to take her to the local harness track. I had never been to one in person, a very enjoyable evening.

As we were heading to the parking lot, I spied a vaguely familiar face getting into a blue Acura. I shouted to him,

“Hey, Judge Lattemore, are you alone or by yourself?”

It took a few seconds until he recognized me without my orange jumpsuit. He walked over and shook my hand. He was a racetrack regular. We made some tentative plans to look for each other in the grandstands. He shook my hand again and headed towards his car.

The judge stopped, looked back, smiled and said, “You know, with that lawyer you could have gotten life.”

The positive side to harness racing

One of the real positives in harness racing in New Zealand over the last few years has been the massive investment being poured into our industry by some of our fellow participants.

Two who have invested heavily in both bloodstock and in setting up breeding and training establishments are John Street and Robert Famularo.

John Street has built an outstanding training complex at Pukekohe that is good as you will see anywhere in the world.

It is a state of the art complex for his trainer Ray Green to operate out of and is a very positive development for harness racing in the upper north island.

Already Robert Dunn has established a permanent base at the property which is helping horse numbers in the north so the positives keep coming.

Robert Famularo on the other hand has established a magnificent stud farm on 200 acres at Ohoka north of Christchurch.

The property is unlike any other stud farm in the southern hemisphere and is on a par with anything this writer has seen in the northern hemisphere.

It could aptly be called "Horse Heaven" such is the standard of boxes, yards and paddocks and is a credit to everyone involved in its establishment.

At a time when everybody is stressing the negatives about our industry, it is really reassuring that two hugely successful New Zealand businessmen have felt positive enough about the future of harness racing to invest tens of millions into the industry.

Maybe it is time the industry knockers accentuated the positives’ happening in our industry.

Stallion Review - A Rocknroll Dance
A Rocknroll Dance
A Rocknroll Dance

A Rocknroll Dance p2, 1:49.1s; 1:47.2s ($2,441,164) is by Rocknroll Hanover from Wichita Hanover by Cams Card Shark from Wendymae Hanover by Albatross from Wendy Sue Hanover by Best Of All from Wendy Hanover.

Sire - Rocknroll Hanover

Rocknroll Hanover only faced the starter eight times at two for three wins and four placings for $688,275 in stakes. His best win was undoubtedly in the final of the ($1,211,800) Metro Pace in a brilliant 1:49.4 making him the first two year old to ever break 1:50. Another notable performance was his dead-heat for first in the ($113,243) Champlain Stakes in 1:52.3. After a good second in his heat of the Breeders Crown, he was scratched sick out of the final and that brought his two year old season to an end.

At three he turned into a monster. Facing the starter 18 times, he won twelve and was placed on six occasions, never missing a first three placing all season on his way to earning a huge ($2,380,818) in stakes.

His first big win of the season was in the $500,000 final of the New Jersey Classic in 1:51 followed soon after by a brilliant victory in the $1,500,000 North American Cup final in 1:49.4.

On a roll at this stage he then won his heat and the final of the $1,000,000 Meadowlands Pace, taking his lifetime mark of 1:48.3 in the final. Only third in the final of The Little Brown Jug, he bounced straight back with victories in the $141,800 Bluegrass Pace in 1:50.2, the $235,550 Tattersalls Pace in 1:50.3, the $136,400 Dancer Memorial in1:53 before finishing the season in style by winning the $555,000 final of the Breeders Crown in 1:49.4.

He retired from the track with the imposing record of 26 starts for 15 wins, 10 placings and $3,069,093 in stakes.

Rocknroll Hanover - statistics

Eligible to race - 966

Winners - 542

$1,000,000+ - 8

$750,000+ - 16

$500,000+ - 30

$250,000+ - 65

$100,000+ - 173

Sub 1:50 - 56

Average earnings per starter $107,835

Average earning per eligible horse - $76,021

Total earnings to date $73,435,880

Dam - Wichita Hanover

The first dam of A Rocknroll Dance p2,1:49.1s; 1:47.2s ($2,441,164), Whichita Hanover 1:55.4f ($4,707) is a Cams Card Shark race winning half-sister to the great Western Hanover 1:50.4 ($2,541,647). Wichita Hanover is the dam of four foals, three-year-old or older, for four winners including A Rocknroll Dance p2, 1:49.1s; 1:47.2s (2,441,164), Dreamingofwhichita ($17,888), Shutter Island ($15,067) and Western Against 1:57.2f ($3,225).

The second dam of A Rocknroll Dance p2, 1:49.1s; 1:47.2s ($2,441,164) is the Albatross mare Wendymae Hanover T1:57 ($8,887). She is the dam of the great race horse Western Hanover 1:50.4 ($2,541,647) now one of the all-time great sires and one of the world's most influential sires of the sport. Western Hanover has the unbelievable record of producing 1,952 foals eligible to race that have average earnings per foal of $108,029. Western Hanover as a sire has produced total earnings of a staggering $210,872,847 from those 1,952 foals bred. Western Hanover has produced 25 winners of over $1,000,000,000 and has 68 foals that have raced in 1:50 or better. Western Hanover is also a great sire of sires including the top sire Western Ideal.

Watch - A Great Story on Western Hanover

Besides Western Hanover 1:50.4 ($2,541,647), Wendymae Hanover has also left the full sister to Western Hanover, Wendy M Hanover 1:54 ($337,132) who is the dam of 10 winners the best of them by far is the very good race horse and now sire Modern Art 1:50.2 ($1,055,233). Modern Art is the sire of 384 eligible to race in North America for over $22,000,000 in stakes to date. He is also the sire of 890 foals old enough to race in Australia for $11,684,814 in total purses to date.

Wendymae Hanover is the dam of Wendyann Hanover 1:56.2s ($17,944) a Big Towner mare that has produced nine winners including Best Laid Plans 1:50.4 ($401,085), Chai Sign 1:52.2f ($282,299), Captain Cambest 1:49.3 ($222,224), Wendy's Dragon 1:52 ($105,319) and Heavens To Besty 1:52.4 ($102,458). Best Laid Plans is the dam of eight winners including the $100,000 plus winners Loving Caroline 1:52.2f ($197,059), Thats The Plan 1:54.1f ($161,740) and South Pacific 1:51.1f ($138,086). Another daughter of Wendymae Hanover, Captain Holly 1:53.1 ($25,705) is the dam of two sub 1:50 horses, Gettinreadytoroll 1:49.2 ($279,475) and Taking Blues 1:49.4 ($193,086).

The third dam of A Rocknroll Dance p2, 1:49.1s; 1:47.2s ($2,441,164) is the Best Of All mare Wendy Sue Hanover 2:05.1f ($6,406) the dam of 13 winners from 15 foals produced. Wendy Sue Hanover only produced three of those foals that won over the $100,000 mark. Two of them were the stallions Walton Hanover 1:53.2 ($802,741) by Big Towner and Walt Hanover 1:53.1 ($239,086) by Albatross and the other $100,000 plus horse produced was Wheels Hanover 1:56 ($128,174).

As a stallion Walton Hanover has produced the winners of $58,953,995 in North America including four millionaires and five in sub 1:50 to date. The average earnings for each foal born is $63,528 a great record for any stallion. Walton Hanover was sold in 1996 to Australia and stood at stud there and produced 659 foals that won just over $19,000,000 in purses. The best horse he produced in Australia was Sting Lika Bee ($1,042,381).

The other stallion that Wendy Sue Hanover left is the Albatross horse Walt Hanover 1:53.1 ($239,086) who stood at stud in North America producing 171 foals that won $4,016,334 in purses. Walt Hanover was exported to Australia and produced 159 foals there for total earnings of $946,322.

Wendy Sue Hanover left a number of good producing lightly raced mares headed by the Big Towner mare Wendy Jo Hanover 1:59.1h ($13,905) the dam of B Js Sunshine 1:51.4 ($138,316) who produced several good horses including Fashion Delight 1:49.4 ($878,568) and Zellweger Bluechip 1:52.3f ($116,845), Kents On Nuke 1:52f ($132,651), Myron 1:54.1f ($105,495) and the unraced Life With Wendy, dam of seven winners including Actiouke 1:52.2s ($216,219) and Todds On Nuke 1:54.1s ($117,088).

Another good producing mare that Wendy Sue Hanover left was the Steady Star mare Wonder Sarnel 2:01.4 ($8,557) dam of 11 winners including Luke Busy 1:54.1f ($273,267), Wondersam 1:53.3 ($268,604), Die Liberate the race winning dam of Park Free 1:53.1f ($209,106), Wonderama 1:59.1f ($15,770) the dam of eight winners including Korinna Bayama 1:52.2s ($393,755) and Exacta Bayama 1:54.3f ($307,104), Wonderific 1:58 ($12,972) the dam of nine winners including Cypress Creek 1:50.2s ($435,608).

Again another producing mare that Wendy Sue Hanover left is the Big Towner mare Wench Hanover 2:00.2 ($2,200) dam of Whistler Hanover 1:51.4 ($293,543) and grand-dam of Witch Is Bettor 1:52.4f ($387,280) and Fleeting Desire 1:54.3f ($104,908).


This is one of those maternal families that just keeps churning out sires generation after generation. In the first three dams we have three very successful sires in Western Hanover, Walton Hanover and Modern Art. There are plenty of other talented horses close up in the pedigree as well. The sire loaded pedigree bodes well for A Rocknroll Dance's chances at stud.


A brilliant two-year-old, A Rocknroll Dance won his first race at his third lifetime start in a $40,000 elimination of the $1,000,000 Metro Pace at Mohawk Raceway equalling the world record for a two-year-old in 1:49.1. Drawing post 6 in a 9 horse field A Rocknroll Dance made a break just after the start, got to the quarter in third place after a 26 second opener, the half in 53.4, the three-quarters in 1:21.3 before pulling out at the top of the straight and scooting home in 26.4 off the front and won in 1:49.1 a super first lifetime win for any horse let alone a two-year-old. A week later A Rocknroll Dance then ran a great second, beaten only a head to Simply Business in the $1,000,000 Metro Final in 1:50.1.

Watch - Metro Pace Elimination

A Rocknroll Dance then went on to win his next four starts, the second division of The Elevation ($106,900) in Indiana in 1:51.3, the $96,500 Bluegrass in 1:51 at The Red Mile, the $82,850 International Stallion Stakes at The Red Mile in 1:49.4 his second sub 1:50 run as a two-year-old. Then he won an elimination of The Breeders Crown at Woodbine in 1:51 beating home Bettor's Edge ($1,434,402) and the very fast Hurrikane Kingcole ($580,102) in the process.

In the $652,535 Breeders Crown Final A Rocknroll Dance was driven by Randall Waples for the first and only time in his career. Given a decent trip by Waples, A Rocknroll Dance was second best on the day beaten seven and a half-lengths in a world record 1:49 by the unbelievable Sweet Lou ($3,484,251). That is still the fastest mile in history for a two-year-old. Sweet Lou going into the Breeders Crown had won 9 of his previous 11 starts and had only being beaten a nose and a head in his other two starts.

Watch - Sweet Lou Breeders Crown win over A Rocknroll Dance

A Rocknroll Dance went on to win his final two starts as a two-year-old in the $20,000 elimination 1:51.2 and the $510,000 final of The Governor's Cup in 1:51 at Harrah's Chester leading all the way in each race. Horses behind him in the final were Bettor's Edge ($1,434,402), Dynamic Youth ($938,253), Hillbilly Hanover ($701,010), Speed Again ($802,691) and Escape The News ($669,,571).

A Rocknroll Dance had 11 starts for 7 wins and 3 seconds for $858,961 in purses as a two-year-old with a record of 1:49.1s.


This is a two-year-old of the highest class with a great record in both money won and time taken. A Rocknroll Dance is the only two-year-old in history that has paced two sub 1:50 miles, 1:49.1s and 1:49.4 at that age. It shouldn't really surprise people as his father Rocknroll Hanover was the first two-year-old in history to pace a sub 1:50 mile.


A Rocknroll Dance started his three-year-old career with a winning run in a $17,000 New Jersey Sire Stakes at The Meadowlands in 1:50.1. Starting from post 8 and leading from that post in the $150,000 Final, A Rocknroll Dance was beaten a nose in 1:50 flat by Time to Roll ($782,792).

A Rocknroll Dance then started in the elimination (5th) and final (7th) of the $1,000,000 North American Cup at Mohawk Raceway won by Thinking Out Loud ($1,932,590) in a stakes, track and Canadian record 1:47.4. In the final A Rocknroll Dance was a little unlucky as the fastest horse in the world, Warrawee Needy 1:46.4 ($1,173,009) led out the gate with vicious fractions of a record 25.1 first quarter, to the half in 52.4, another record, and to the three-quarters in 1:20.3 with A Rocknroll Dance on his back the entire trip until they turned for home when Warrawee Needy started to stop and checked A Rocknroll Dance enough to hold him up, and at that speed when several other runners were beginning there sweeping runs, it was always going to be difficult to get going again but to his credit he did and only finished four lengths from the winner.

Watch - Thinking Out Loud North American Cup - A Rocknroll Dance a little unlucky

A Rocknroll Dance started next in the $50,000 elimination and $300,000 final of The Max C. Hempt Memorial at Pocono Downs. He finished third in the elimination to Bolt The Duer ($1,827,995) in 1:49.1 (his time) and he won the final in 1:48.3.

Watch - Hempt Memorial

On to the $50,000 elimination of The Meadowlands Pace and A Rocknroll Dance had a good trip behind Sweet Lou and was held up a bit before powering home in 26.2 beaten a neck by Sweet Lou in 1:49.1 and credited with the same time as the winner. In the $600,000 Final A Rocknroll Dance led from the start and won in 1:48.3 beating home Pet Rock ($1,985,820), Allstar Legend ($474,497), Heston Blue Chip ($1,779,373), Sweet Lou ($3,484,251), Thinking Out Loud ($1,932,590), State Treasurer ($961,340), Simply Business ($920,544), Time To Roll ($782,792) and Bolt The Duer ($1,827,995) in that order.

Watch - Meadowlands Pace

A Rocknroll Dance started in the $50,000 elimination of The Adios finishing second to Sweet Lou ($3,484,251) and then started in the $500,000 final again running second but this time to Bolt The Duer ($1,827,995). It was a spectacular race with A Rocknroll Dance blistering out the gate from the far outside post 7 in 25.1 then onto the half in 52.4 then to the three-quarters in an unbelievable 1:19.2 before getting caught close to the wire in 1:47.4 the fastest mile ever on a five-eighths track.

Watch - Bolt The Duer in The Adios - A Rocknroll Dance an incredible run

Three weeks later at Harrah's Chest A Rocknroll Dance had his next start in the $500,000 Battle Of Brandywine. Once again wicked fractions were set 25.3, 52.3, 1:20.1 but this time not by A Rocknroll Dance who settled third until the three-quarters and then made his move finishing first in stakes record for a three-year-old of 1:48.1. Pet Rock ($1,985,820) was a closing second and Sweet Lou ($3,484,251) was a battling third.

Watch - Battle Of Brandywine

A Rocknroll Dance failed to win another race as a three-year-old from his next 11 starts. He finished fourth in the $322,717 Cane Pace at Tioga Downs, he finished second in the $252,521 Simcoe Stakes at Mohawk, he finished third in a $78,008 heat of The Little Brown Jug and sixth in the $331,534 Final, in the $101,600 Bluegrass he finished fourth and in the $510,300 Tattersalls Pace he was seventh to Sweet Lou.

A Rocknroll Dance had 22 starts for 4 wins and 5 seconds for $1,067,191 in purses as a three-year-old with a record of 1:48.1f.


He started the season with a hiss and a roar but didn't carry that form through the second half of the season. At his peak he was as good as anyone from a stellar crop of three year olds that was the equal of any in the last twenty years but maybe a 22 start season at that level was asking a bit much. Still a million dollar season which speaks volumes for his class.


A Rocknroll Dance took six races over nine weeks before he reached his winning form as a four-year-old. It was a winners-over class at Hoosier Park that he won easily in 1:48.2. He started in the $120,000 Battle Of Lake Erie from post five on the half-mile Northfield Park race track, got a good trip and won going away in 1:49.1 a stakes, track and world record for a four-year-old on a half-mile track. Behind him that day was a field of world class race horses, Foiled Again ($6,918,525), Clear Vision ($2,318,594), Thinking Out Loud ($1,932,590), Aracache Hanover ($1,742,284), Versado ($1,168,783), State Treasurer ($961,340) and Rockin Finish ($348,313)

Watch - Battle Of Lake Erie

Between them all they had won a staggering $17,831,593 total in stakes lifetime.

A Rocknroll Dance started next in the elimination and final of The US Pacing Championship at the Meadowlands finishing third and seventh respectively before showing another outstanding feat of power and speed winning his next three starts in 1:47.4, 1:47.3 and 1:47.2 an unheard off three-race winning streak all in sub 1:48, a record that was to stand until recently taken by over by the champion Sweet Lou ($3,484,251) as a five-year-old in 2014. The first of those records was a $50,000 Invitational at Pocono Downs, a five-eighths track in 1:47.4 matching the world record beating Pet Rock ($1,985,820), Sweet Lou ($3,484,251), Bettors Edge ($1,434,402), Golden Receiver ($2,204,943) and Dynamic Youth ($938,253). The second and third races were both at Mohawk Raceway, a seven-eighths track. They were in the $40,000 elimination of the Canadian Pacing Derby in 1:47.2 and in the $651,000 Canadian Pacing Derby Final in 1:47.4. What an incredible field it was with nine of the ten starters having earnings of over $1,000,000. The combined earnings of this field was a sensational $25,085,492 a figure that would be difficult and hard to surpass.

Watch - Invitational Pocono Downs - Matching the world's record 1:47.4

Watch - Canadian Pacing Derby

A Rocknroll Dance had 17 starts for 6 wins and 2 seconds for $515,012 in purses as a four-year-old with a record of 1:47.2s.

A Rocknroll Dance had lifetime 50 starts for 17 wins, 10 seconds and 4 thirds for $2,441,164 in purses with a best record of 1:47.2s.


Another top season for A Rocknroll Dance with several top performances in outstanding fields. His three runs in a row where he won in better than 1:48 is all you need to know about his four year old season. When you look at the combined earnings of a lot of the fields he raced in you get a much better appreciation of what an outstanding group of pacers were in the free for all ranks that year.


This a record to be extremely proud of. A Rocknroll Dance paced twenty-eight of his fifty starts in a sub 1:50 time. In fifteen of those starts in he went under 1:49 and in five of those starts he went under 1:48 which is an incredible record. In 2012 as a three year old he paced 11 consectutive sub 1:50 miles. He bettered that record in 2013 as a four year old when he paced twelve consectutive miles in sub 1:50.


This is one serious racehorse whose career from start to finish was littered with outstanding runs. Two runs under 1:50 as a two-year-old in the early stages of his career gave an early glimpse of his quality and then three stunning wins as a four-year-old all in better than 1:48 was further evidence of that same quality. A Rocknroll Dance raced a wonderful crop of great depth and his performances need to be judged in that context. When you look at the makeup of some of the fields he raced you can see why one horse from that crop was never really dominant.

Initial North American Stud season

A Rocknroll Dance bred 136 mares in 2014 at Diamond Creek Farm in Pennsylvania.

Initial Australian Stud Season

A Rocknroll Dance bred 150 mares in Australia in the current 2014/2015 breeding season.

Initial New Zealand Stud Season

A Rocknroll Dance bred 161 mares in New Zealand in the current 2014/2015 breeding season.


An outstanding first season for the son of Rocknroll Hanover covering 447 mares worldwide, giving him every opportunity to make his mark as a stallion.


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