Her continued good welfare was no small matter to him. In fact, he often offered better for his animals than he did for himself. He of course would house them inside his modest home when rough weather shook the stable. During portions of their training he would grind and mix together cereals in masterful recipes that matched the sought-after physical performance. At the end of a particularly grueling day he would spend hours brushing the beasts, warming them with blankets, and sometimes sleeping beside them in the stable hay.
So that this horse was good, and to go to a good master such as Sir Charles, and that Sir Charles had good plans for her in what was foretold to be a good harvest year, left a good feeling on his soul.