Crazy For Calypso
Coconut Grove x Crazy Lady/Crazy Classic
2012 Bay Hanoverian Mare
Crazy For Calypso aka Cici was born May 8, 2012. She is a Hanoverian filly by the late Grand Prix Thoroughbred stallion, Coconut Grove. Cici completed her MPT in 2019. She earned 9s in the jump chute, earning her way into the Jumper Breeding Program, and completed the MPT with a total score of 8.38, which makes her an AHS Premium Candidate.
Coconut Grove was the first Thoroughbred stallion in the U.S. to be granted a breeding license by the American Hanoverian Society. In 2005, he was chosen for the Hanoverian Jumper Breeding Program. In his career, Coconut Grove qualified for all major show jumping events: the Olympics, World Cup, American Invitational and the American Grand Prix Association Championships.
Cici has been shown successfully in hand and under saddle. In 2013, she received scores of 80.9, 79.5, and 79.2 at several USEA FEH shows. In 2014, she participated in the YHS finals. She was given a final score of 8.47 for In Hand/At Liberty and 8.45 for Free Jumping. In 2019, Cici competed in eventing where she had Top 5 placings within her division! We will be producing an ET foal from her by Jaguar Van Paemel so that she can continue to compete in 2020.
In 2005, he was chosen for the highly selective Hanoverian Jumper Breeding Program. Coconut Grove is an outstanding performer with a pedigree proven to produce jumpers. He is very agile and a careful jumper, has abundant scope and his jumping technique is excellent.
Coconut Grove won the young horse competition of Colombia in 1993 and was Reserve Champion in both the National Jr. Rider and Young Rider Championships in 1994. From 1995-96 he won numerous Open Jumper classes and small Grand Prixs as well as three consecutive National Show Jumping Championships in Colombia from 1997 to 1999.
He was champion in the Bolivarianos Games 1997, Champion in the1998 Toyota Cup, a World Cup Qualifier, Reserve Champion in the Centro American Games of 1998, and Reserve Champion in the 1998 World Cup Qualifier in Venezuela. Coconut Grove was the Best South American Horse and placed Team 5th in the 1999 Pan Am Games, was 3rd in the 2000 $100,000.00 U.S. Open Jumper Championships, and 6th in the 2000 WEF Challenge Cup Grand Prix.
He won the Biltmore Welcome Stake and was 2nd in Modified Jumper - Upperville 2000 and 5th in the Grand Prix of Wellington in 2001. He ranked 3rd in the 1999/2000 American Grand Prix Association Rookie of the Year Championships based on only six starts. In his career, Coconut Grove qualified for all major show jumping events: the Olympics, World Cup, American Invitational and the American Grand Prix Association Championships.
Grand Prix winning Show Jumper. He has Sired eighteen Graded Stallions, forty six State Premium Mares and twenty three Elite Auction Horses. He has also sired numerous International Show Jumpers renowned for their great technique and rideability.
Cor de la Bryere:
Cor de la Bryère (1968-2000), nicknamed "Corde", is one of the most influential sires in modern warmblood breeding, the stallion that revolutionised jumping horse breeding. He is known as the "Reserve Stallion of the Century", second only to Landgraf I. His name astute breeders like to see, especially on the mare line for 'Cord' tends to give great form over a jump. He stood 16.2½ hh (169 cm). Described by breeders as a 'gift from heaven,' Cor de la Bryere has been especially successful producing jumping horses, as he passes on his incredible bascule, scope, and jumping technique. Cor de la Bryere also passed on his willingness and trainability. Romedio Graf von Thun-Hohenstein described the stallion: 'The arching back, like a taut band of steel combined with the super elastic end gives limitless, but always expedient, springing capability to the natural dynamics of each effort. Add to that ease of riding, marvelous disposition, and a floating, highly balanced canter. These qualities are absolutely to the benefit of young horses, who will no longer have to pay with premature breakdowns caused by jumping and showing solely with a raw, crude jumping talent.'