Death of Bob Ingam, a business horse breeder Canberra Times

Death of Bob Ingam, a business horse breeder  Canberra Times

News, breaking news

Bob Ingam, Sydney’s leading businessman, philanthropist and racing industry leader, has died at the age of 88. “We are deeply saddened that our beloved father, Bob Ingam, passed away yesterday at the age of 88, surrounded by his family,” a family statement said Wednesday. Bob Ingam, along with his brother Jack, formed Ingmus Company, one of the largest producers of chicken and turkey in Australia. He co-founded the country’s largest good horse race and breeding operation. “Bob has always had a passion for horse racing. Together with Jack, he turned that passion into one of the best racing and breeding activities in Australia at the time,” the family said. “He was the visionary of his day and his work and legacy will last for many years.” His hard work, commitment and philosophy of ‘doing the right thing and doing the right thing’ formed the basis of everything. He made us very proud. We will miss him very much. Bob Ingam sold the Ingam Bloodstock operation in March 2008 to the Australian arm of the Global Darley Study, owned by Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, the ruler of Dubai. At that time, the sales were half a billion dollars. Ingmz, headquartered in Casula, a south-west Sydney suburb, was sold in 2013 to private equity firm TPG for 880 million. Bob made a living with his brother Jack. The family said that over the past 60 years, not only the needs of the local population of Liverpool but also the large community in southwest Sydney and finally the wider Australian population in Australia, have been successful in the home business of Inchmus Enterprises. Mr Ingam’s philanthropy was well-known and respected and his vision for an independent specialist center for health and medical research in Liverpool was realized in 2012, W.J. The Ingam Institute for Applied Medical Research was opened to chickens. Mr. Ingam’s wife, Norma, died 10 years ago, leaving him with children Lynn, Debbie, Robbie and John, as well as 10 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. The family says that because of Kovid-19, the funeral service will be on invitation only. Instead of flowers, the family asks people to donate to the Ingam Institute for Applied Medical Research. Australian Associated Press

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