St. Pr. St. Wolke Sieben


Weltmeyer World Cup I Woermann
St. Pr. St. Anka Absatz
St. Pr. St. Candy Cardinal xx Off Key xx
Chevalier's Star xx
Warah Wittgenstein
St. Pr. St. Wolke Sieben
Wolke Sieben's Foal
Da Vinci
Da Vinci
Race Hanoverien
Robe Noir
Né en 1996
Taille 1.65m
Pleine de  
Morph Allures Trot Pas Impress
Tête Encolure Pos’n
Cadre Antérieurs Postérieurs TOTALE
  7 7 6 8 7 7 7 7 6 7 6 7 7
          MPT: Sous la
Pas Trot Galop Saut: Technique Potentiel TOTALE
            8 6 8 8   5.5   6.94

St. Pr. St. Wolke Seiben is a State Premium Hanoverian mare. She did her Mare Performance Test in 1999.

She has produced some exceptional foals by Rotspon, Don Bosco and Earl. One of the Rotspon colts was sold to the States where he has already proved himself in the competition ring.

Wolke Seiben’s sire is Weltmeyer who is a phenomenal stallion. He added "1998 Hanoverian Stallion of the Year" to his long list of accomplishments: 1986 Hanoverian Stallion Licensing Champion; 1987 German National Champion Three-Year-Old Riding Horse; 1997 Stallion Performance Test Champion; and 1989 DLG Champion. Weltmeyer is famous as a sire of champions: seven German National Champion Riding Horses (Wittinger, Weltburger, Wolkenstein II, Wolkentanz, White Star, Wildrose, and Welt Hit IV); 2001 5-year old Dressage Champion Wanesco; two Hanoverian Stallion Licensing Champions (Wittinger and Wolkentanz), two Stallion Performance Test Champions (Wittinger and Wolkenstein II), and in 2001 the National Champion Driving Horse, Gestut Quellensee Westminister! Weltmeyer has 64 licensed sons and 205 out of 473 (almost half!) of his mares have achieved the coveted "States Premium Mare" title in Germany. His first Olympic competitor, Wall Street, competed for Australia in Sydney. His son, Weltall, competed for Germany, winning the team Gold Medal in Dressage in the 2004 Olympics. His daughter, Weserperle, competes at Grand Prix level in Germany.

Wolke Seiben’s dam, St. Pr. St. Candy is by Cardinal xx who was described in the Hanoverian as having ‘high nobility, large frame, light poll, good development of neck and withers, ideal top-line, delicate foundation and sensational movement’. And most importantly for a sire ‘he truly stamped his offspring. They were usually dark with fine face markings and several white feet. Furthermore they represented nobility to a high degree. There was something magical about them. Because of their pleasant personalities and their excellent rideability, they were rather popular.’

Monica Theodorescu’s Colorado was Cardinal’s first dressage star, and Monica’s entry to international competition.