People can use art to fill their spaces with images they love. Anything that brings you joy can be used as wall art and be used as a way to express yourself. Many people find animals to be smoothing or inspiring, which is why so many people hang up wildlife photography in their homes. Certain animals or settings can reflect the mood and feelings on the people occupying the home. Wildlife photography has given us the ability to bring snapshots of the natural world into our own homes. 

Baby horse pictures are an excellent choice when it comes to black and white contemporary art.  Whether it’s for your home or your office these prints bring an element of relaxation and cheerfulness to whatever room they’re in. If you have a nursery or children’s bedroom, baby Nokota horse pictures lend the perfect mood. Shots of foals prancing alongside their mothers in the tranquility of nature, bring calmness to your child’s room. The right art can bring peace to any room, and what place needs it more than the room of your child. Soothing colors or tones and images of nature are great choices for maintaining the serenity of this room. The simplicity of black and white baby horse pictures helps to establish a calmer environment. The muted color palette puts more focus on the subject and won’t aggressively draw your attention to it.

Images that bring you happiness or remind you of things you love can help keep you in a good mood. Use the right art to inspire a lifelong love of animals and nature by hanging some up in your home. People have decorated their homes with imagery of animals and nature for centuries, and the appeal is still quite obvious. 

Story Behind Our Baby Horse Pictures

I was in North Dakota scoping the plains for opportunities to take baby horse pictures. It is an element that had been missing from my contemporary art gallery. I was following a herd of Nokota horses, a feral breed mainly living in the southwestern part of the state. A Nokota mare and also her foal caught sight of me and were naturally flustered. The mother instantly knew that she wanted nothing to do with me and took off running. However, the baby horse was a mere two days old and lacked her honed instincts to flee. It was unsure if I was a danger or not, but took a cue from his mother and ran off as well. 

Two days later I had returned to the same herd, hoping to capture some baby Nokota horse pictures for my contemporary art gallery. This time the mother’s curiosity about me got the better of her. She walked over to me to see who I was and what I business I had been on her turf once again. In tow with her was the little one, who had previously heeded his mother’s advice to flee upon seeing me.

My account with these two in my baby horse picture earlier highlighted something to me. Parents are always going to set the precedent for their children. Naturally, children are bound to imitate their parents and also follow in their footsteps. That is after all how so many creatures in the animal kingdom learn the survival skills they need, and humans are no exception. 


Human parents can take some parenting advice from horses, who raise their offspring to be independent and also viable adults as quickly as possible.  Horses are prey animals and have to constantly be alert and ready. This means that they live in the moment and also make game-time decisions on how to react to certain situations to ensure the wellbeing of their foals. Horses tend to process information about their foals in real-time and react to them accordingly. Humans may not relate to this style of parenting as we tend to make carefully calculated decisions based off of what we’ve been taught or what our parents did with us. There is some merit to both tactics which I’ve learned when taking baby horse pictures. 

Many of us have dealt with “helicopter parents”, overly protective or nurturing parents that became popular amongst Boomer parents raising Millenial children. Dr. Haim Ginott first described these parents in his 1969 book, Parents & Teenagers, as parents would hover over their children like a helicopter. This style of parents progressed to create scenarios of parents being overly involved in their children’s lives and also upbringing. We see this resulting in parents advocating for their children in college and even graduate schools. This has created certain adults that have a harder time transitioning into independence and also self-sufficiency.


Clearly, this is not what the mare had in mind when she fled. She left her offspring to make the decision to follow her or deal with the potential danger. Millions of years of natural selection have primed this style of parenthood to develop baby horses that are quick on their feet and also react appropriately to danger. Naturally, every parent wants the best for their children and would prefer to not leave critical decisions up to them. However, all children will have to make critical decisions in adulthood at some point. So you may as well get them accustomed to it early. After all, natural selection is less likely to better shape future generations of people, so it’s up to parents to do so.


That being said, the amount of time and attention that parents give their children early in life can have a huge developmental impact. Our baby horse pictures display that new journey of life. Even horses keep their babies by their side, who can continue to nurse for up to a year. However, horses use only the appropriate amount of discipline necessary. These animals are fending off constant threats from looming predators, treacherous weather conditions and also human interference. They can’t afford to raise offspring that are over-dependent and need direction to take care of themselves. Furthermore, overly investing in the baby horses puts the mare at risk as well. Mares staying by their foals’ side for much of their early lives yet giving them the freedom to make decisions and anticipate actions, makes for robust and capable adults.

Venturing out to capture baby Nokota horse pictures introduced me to this mare and foal that left their memory. This interaction has made the pair of horses an invaluable addition to my contemporary art gallery.


Arctic Wolves | Musk Oxen | Bison | Reindeer | Arctic Fox | Bald Eagle Photos | Bird Photos | Horses | Mountain Lions | Monkeys | Elephants | Bears | All Wildlife Photos



• 8” x 12” in
• 17.5” x 26.25” in
• 23.5” x 35.25” in
• 35.5” x 53.25” in
• 43.5” x 65.25” in

• Unframed
• Plexiglass
• Black Frame
• White Frame



Bring the best of nature onto your walls through Ejaz Khan Earth’s unique prints. Ejaz has traveled around the world, often in arduous conditions, to capture magnificent animals in their natural habitat. Each photograph tells a story, and each photograph evokes inspiration, emotion and thought. If you have questions about purchasing the prints, please message us below.


  • All of our wildlife and portraits limited edition art prints are signed, dated and numbered by Ejaz Khan.
  • In order to protect the authenticity of our museum-quality prints, we provide a certificate of authenticity limiting the risk of falsification and duplication.
  • Certificates of authenticity are attached to the back of the frame.
  • Our prints are so unique, like the biting horse, the yawning puma, and the musk oxen butting heads, you will never see them any other place in the world.


  • Our artwork is permanently face-mounted to plexiglass using a clear adhesive.
  • A brace will be mounted to the back on archival acid-free museum board, along with a french hanging cleat. The cleat could require additional hardware based on the composition of your wall.
  • Please note our standard plexiglass has a reflective surface which brings a different kind of feel to our wildlife and portrait images.


  • We ship our unframed orders within 2 weeks, travel time could differ based on your location.
  • We ship our wooden framed orders within 3-4 weeks, travel time could differ based on your location.
  • We ship our plexiglass orders within 4-5 weeks, travel time could differ based on your location.
  • Tracking numbers will be provided once the order has been shipped.


Orders are returnable after 5 days of receiving your print.