Blue lamas, hammers and wolves are traded across the country in the US, but the animals are often kept for less than a dollar per pound.
They’re often kept in backyard sheds or in barns and sheds, and sometimes in enclosed, locked sheds in enclosed spaces.
They fetch a premium because of their rarity, rarity and quality.
They are the meat and hides of the endangered black-footed boar, the world’s biggest herbivore.
They were the animals most valued by the American Kennel Club, a global animal welfare organization.
They aren’t often bought by the public.
They don’t always fetch the price of a single pound of lamb, say researchers.
And they’re not usually given away to tourists.
Blue lambs, lambs and sheep are traded in the United States for less that a dollar each.
Their sale has been regulated, but their buyers are often local ranchers and hunters.
Some are kept in barn-style sheds.
The animals’ value can fluctuate wildly, sometimes going up or down, depending on the market.
Blue lamb is the meat of the black-legged boar.
The Black Elk in the Elk Mountains, Montana, has a history of poaching and killing.
Reuters/Mike Blake/File This story has been corrected to show that the American Black Elk was the world heritage species in 1772.