They will move to a higher place and gather under healthy oak trees to shelter from the storm, said the Corolla Wild Horse Fund, which manages the herd and sends a similar reminder during major hurricanes due to the discard. concern for horses on social media. "They will probably drive out wind and rain, as their ancestors did before – in bunches, asses to the wind," he adds.
And unlike the people living in the Outer Banks, wild horses are better equipped to deal with a hurricane. They already sense a change in air pressure and cluster.
"Remember they have been doing this for 500 years!" said the Fund.
The food, water and other provisions of the horses are stored in the farm where they live.
They have extra hay and grain and their trays are filled with water. They also have labels woven into their manes, and the herd manager will drive the storm along with them, the Fund said.
The nucleus of Hurricane Dorian is expected to approach the South Carolina coast Thursday morning. The Charleston Center is already experiencing a flood Thursday as a result of a storm that is expected to run parallel to the Carolina coast on Friday.
More than 1 million people in parts of South Carolina and North Carolina are under mandatory evacuation orders.