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 Post subject: Mirror Image 26
PostPosted: Sun May 13, 2018 1:38 pm 
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Weanling

Joined: Wed Oct 11, 2017 8:03 am
Posts: 41
I wrote in my post titled Mirror Image 24 that I was going to send as many emails as possible to parties conveying what I was offering to them, but on looking at the content of that email again I formed the opinion that have fallen into the same trap that I always seem to fall into.
Well the trap that I am referring to is requiring possible readers to actually read too much as this may be putting them off instead of attracting them, so I shall change the content somewhat and this is the content of the email I shall send to them.
Hello, well I am called Joseph Dotters and I was born on the 19 / 9 / 1954 in Ireland where I live today and I would be unknown in the thoroughbred and racing greyhound worlds, now circumstance led me to spend an unnatural amount of time for such a relatively young person studying the pedigrees of racing greyhounds and racehorses during the 1970s, I was 20 years old in 1974.
My studying has continued to the present day although the amount of time spent the tenacity plus the persistence that I originally possessed while studying the pedigrees of these animals during the 1970s and 1980s has reduced somewhat I am still uncovering new things all of the time.
I am claiming to have gained a unique understanding of the evolutions of the thoroughbred and the racing greyhound from the 18th and 19th centuries up to the present day; I have achieved this feat not by using scientific tools but purely by studying their pedigrees.
Well I claim that both breeds have evolved the same cyclical system of evolution from about the middle of the 18th and 19th centuries no doubt this has been evolved for the same reason and although I know nothing about genetics I guest these cyclical systems have evolved to refresh the genes of one animal from each breed while at the same time maintaining an adequate level of genetic diversity.
So I claim that both breeds have followed from the 18th and 19th centuries an amazingly similar evolutionary path up to the present day, I call this similarity in their recent evolutions simply Similar Evolution.
Well from about the mid 18th century for racehorse breeding and from the mid 19th century for racing greyhound breeding I claim that this similarity in both their recent evolutions becomes apparent to me, although the racehorses have had a 100 year head start on the greyhounds with this similar evolution racing greyhound similar evolution caught up so to speak to racehorse similar evolution around 1945 and then shot on ahead.
I believe this is due to the fact that racehorses have twice the lifespan of the greyhound, well for instance you would get more generations of racing greyhounds than racehorses in the same time frame.
I have calculated that racing greyhound similar evolution is now about 80 years in front of racehorse similar evolution, in other words the racehorses would have to evolve for another 80 years to reach the same point of similar evolution that racing greyhound similar evolution has reached at present.
I claim that I can be see this in the Leading Sire’s Table’s for the racehorses in Europe and the Leading Sire’s Table’s for the Racing Greyhounds for the North and South of Ireland
Well if the same thing that took place in racing greyhound evolution from the mid 19th century up until let’s write 1967 has also taken place in thoroughbred evolution from the mid 18th century up until 2001, I can see no reason why the same thing that took place in racing greyhound evolution from 1967 to the present day and its April 2018 as I write this, should not also take place in thoroughbred evolution for the next 80 years or so.
So going by that I should be able to predict how the main bloodlines will fade and flourish in thoroughbred similar evolution over the next 80 years if I was able to live that long because the same basic thing has already happened in racing greyhound similar evolution.
Now this insight will not affect the status quo of either industry because not only dose the same familiar the names of their ancestors become, so people who may be trying to make some sense of my findings have an uphill struggle in front of them as I have in trying to explain all of this to them thing happen in a slightly different way in each breed from cycle to cycle but the same thing happens in a slightly different way in thoroughbred similar evolution to the way it has already taken place in racing greyhound similar evolution so nobody can predict exactly how exactly thoroughbred similar evolution will implement the same evolutionary manoeuvres as racing greyhound similar evolution until it actually happens.
I have burned the midnight oil trying to find ways of making some money from my findings and everything I have come up with so far has failed for instance if I try to explain my findings to people connected to the horseracing industry they would be unfamiliar with the names of the racing greyhounds that I would be using in the explanation of my findings.
Actually the further one goes back in the pedigrees of racehorses and racing greyhounds the less familiar their names become the American pedigree analyst told me that if I make some flashy predictions that prove to be accurate then that person for one would take more notice of my writings.
So I shall go down that route, now these discoveries allow me to predict which racehorses may turn out to be good sires on retiring to stud I class these animals as being highlighted, now if one of my highlighted animals finishes 1st or 2nd in a Group One race on further than one and a half miles in the British Isle or France as a 3 y o or older then I shall advise on the use of this stallion on his first year at stud provided the male produce at least is sold before they race.
Or if they finish 1st or 2nd in a Grade One race in North America I shall do likewise, I am only concentrating on the British Isle, France and North America for the time being, otherwise they shall have to pass my Racing Post test before I advisee to use those sires.
What is the Racing Post test you might be thinking, well my Racing Post test is that I would only advise on the continued use of any of my highlighted stallions if they produce at least 4 racehorses rated 110 or over by the Racing Post in one of the first 3 seasons that their produce race also I would advise on the use of any of my highlighted stallions if they produced 6 racehorses rated 110 or more in any single year that their produce race or if they produce 4 one year and 5 the next or vice versa.
It is important to take into account that I will only count a Racing Post rating for a performance on the track that takes a racehorse into the first three placings, suppose you might think to yourself imagine advising on the use of stallions that are already proven were is the predicting in that?
Remember any stallion that I have advised to use has first of all been highlighted by me on retiring to stud, I do not know which of my highlighted stallions will pass my Racing Post test before they actually do but there are lots of stallions that have not been highlighted by me on retiring to stud that have also passed my Racing Post test.
Therefore I cannot advise on 99% of occasions the use of any of these stallions, although it has yet to happen I am sure there will be exceptions to the rule in the future, for instance sons of Northern Dancer that have surely passed my Racing Post test and have not been highlighted by me include the likes of Nijinsky, Danzig and Lyphard.
Also parental grandsons of Northern Dancer that have not been highlighted by me include the likes of Caerleon, Danehill and Strom Cat also you have the likes of Diesis, Rainbow Quest, Lear Fan, Night Shift, El Gran Senor, Storm Bird, Warning, Indian Ridge and Cadeau Genereux.
Also you have Nashwan, Linamix, Royal Academy, Selkirk, Darshaan, Zafonic, Polar Falcon, In the Wings, and Grand Lodge to mention a few more all of which have passed my Racing Post test and who have also not been highlighted.
At the end of 2006 my understanding of racehorse and racing greyhound pedigrees move up to another level as did any advice that I could give so I am now going to give all the racehorses that I have been able to highlight from that time up to 2017.
Well the 13 racehorses that have produce that have raced which I would also have been able to highlight since 2006 are Galileo, Black Sam Bellany, Refuse to Bend, Shamardal, Azamour, Dark Angel, New Approach, Naaqoos, Red Rocks, Sea the Stars Zoffany, Power and Monterosso who stands in Japan, now because of a time factor I would also have been able to highlight Dream Ahead at the end of 2017 after he had passed my Racing Post test first of all and to subsequently advise on his use the following year.
Eight of my 12 highlighted racehorses have also passed my Racing Post test, remember those eight include Dream Ahead and four of those racehorse sires have also made it into the top five in my European Leading Sire Tables for one year at least and they are Galileo, Shamardal, Dark Angel and Sea the Stars remember four is equal to 50/% of eight.
Now since 2006 twenty four racehorse sires which have not been highlighted by me have also passed my Racing Post test and they are Dansili, Diktat, Medicean, Fantastic Light, Rock of Gibraltar, Oasis Dream, Dalakhani, Manduro Invincible Spirit, High Chaparral, Dubawi and Oratorio.
Also we have Exceed and Excel, Holy Roman Emperor, Dutch Art, Teofilo, Authorized, Iffraaj, Mount Nelson, Kodiac, Mastercraftsman, Lope De Vega, Siyouni and Frankel.
Six of those twenty four racehorse sires that I have not highlighted and which have also passed my Racing Post test have also made it into the top five in my European Leading Sire Tables for one year at least and they are Dansili, Oasis Dream, Invincible Spirit, Dubawi, Teofilo and Frankel remember six is equal to 25% of twenty four.
So if this information is true my highlighted horses have a better chance of making the leading five places in my European Sires Tables that those I have not highlighted?
So if this fact impresses anybody then no doubt they will be looking for further proof to back up any claims that I have made before they possibly invest, as you will find most of the identities of the racehorses that I have highlighted by myself which have retired to stud can be found in the forum of the brilliant thoroughbredhorsepedigree website viewforum.php?f=9 all my posts are titled Mirror Image followed by a number, suppose I shall give those racehorses again.
They are Australia who stands at Coolmore Stud and his covering fee for 2015 was 50,000 Euros, Night of Thunder who stands at Kildangan Stud and his covering fee for 2016 was £30,000, Hunters Light who stands at Haras Du Logis and his covering fee for 2016 was 4000 Euros and Cable Bay who stands at Highclere Stud and his covering fee for 2016 was £6,500.
Also we have Territories who stands at Dalham Hall Stud and his covering fee for 2017 was £12,000 and Charming Thought who also stands at Dalham Hall Stud and his covering fee for 2017 was £8,000.
Finally we have Al Wukair who stands at Haras De Bonquetot and his covering fee for 2018 is 8,000 Euros, Profitable who stands at Kildangan Stud and his covering fee for 2018 is 12,000 Euros and Dartmouth who stands at Shade Oak Stud and his covering fee for 2018 is £3,000.
Hopefully somebody will see fit to invest at the end of this season and as I will be satisfied with £7,500 for my first season of offering this advice means that if 25 studs from Ireland, 25 form the rest of the British Isle and 25 from France take up my offer it will cost them only £100 each.
Remember I have to set a limit of 25 studs for each country in the hope that any sire that is used will not be over burdened by demand caused by me so if you are interested now or in the future my email address is [email protected] .


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