Mine That Bird has spent the past three weeks making the transition from racehorse to retiree at his new home, Double Eagle Ranch in Roswell, N.M.\r\n&ldquo;We&rsquo;re still hand walking him to let him down,&rdquo; said Leonard Blach, who co-owns the 2009 Kentucky Derby winner with Mark Allen. &ldquo;He&rsquo;s really relaxing and really settled in.\r\n&ldquo;He&rsquo;s had quite a few visitors.&rdquo;\r\nMine That Bird arrived from Churchill Downs on Nov. 30. He was retired following his 10th-place finish in the Grade 1 Breeders&rsquo; Cup Dirt Mile on Nov. 6. Mine That Bird won 5 of 18 starts and $2,228,637, and while he is a still a young gelding, there are no plans for him to resume racing, Blach said.\r\n&ldquo;That&rsquo;s it,&rdquo; he said. &ldquo;We decided on retirement. He&rsquo;s got a portfolio that will take good care of him the rest of his life.&rdquo;\r\nBlach said a movie about Mine That Bird is in the works, with shooting scheduled to begin next spring in New Mexico.\r\n&ldquo;They&rsquo;re going to use Mine That Bird in whatever scenes they can,&rdquo; he said.\r\nMine that Bird was famously hauled from New Mexico to run in the Kentucky Derby and won the race by more than six lengths at 50-1. A fiberglass statue of him that was in the Kentucky Derby Museum for the year following his win is now on display at Sunland Park.\r\n&ldquo;We donated it to Sunland,&rdquo; Blach said of the life-size piece. &ldquo;They&rsquo;ve done a lot for us.&rdquo;\r\nMine That Bird&rsquo;s final start before the Kentucky Derby came at Sunland. He was fourth in the track&rsquo;s derby that has since received graded status. Mine That Bird is a 4-year-old by Birdstone.