Farther is a zebra , mother a horse http://a-z-animals.com/animals/zorse/ - information http://www.equinepost.com/resources/breeds/showBreed.asp?ID=150 – breeding description http://paradoxoff.com/zorse-zebra-and-horse-cross-breed.html - breeding description http://www.allhorsebreeds.info/horse-pictures/horse-oddities/117-zebra-horse.html - who made them and why http://scienceblogs.com/grrlscientist/2007/07/its_a_zorse_of_course.php - where zorses are hybridized http://www.ehow.com/about_6619192_hybrid-animals-information.html - breeding http://www.nytimes.com/2010/09/14/science/14creatures.html - problems http://www.tigerfriends.com/Article/Outdoor/ -individual who perform zorse hybridisation http://creationwiki.org/Zorse - basic info http://www.factbites.com/topics/Zorse - zorse problems http://www.vmsherp.com/LCHybridization.htm - pros and cons to hybrids http://www.infobarrel.com/Hybrid_Animals_-_The_Zorse - important info
Hybrids are often named by the portmanteau method, combining the names of the two parent species.
Wild populations of animals and plants have evolved naturally over millions of years through a process of natural selection in contrast to human controlled selective breeding or artificial selection for desirable traits from the human point of view. Normally, these two methods of reproduction operate independently of one another.
Hybridisation means the breeding of two different types of plants or animals. For example, a mule is the result of the union between a horse and a donkey, two different species. The resulting animal has desirable characteristics from both parents but all mules are sterile and cannot produce any offspring. Hybridisation also occurs between different varieties or breeds within a species, such as dog, cattle or sheep breeds. Many, probably most agricultural animals and plants are the result of hybridisation. This results in offspring with desirable