List your animal for sale here.

So far the option to report a post for the reason of selling animals is limited to the Marketplace
Photo provided by Flickr
Although the owner of Sargeant’s Wholesale Biological has been charged with bribery and is connected to animal cruelty, his company continues to sell animal carcasses to schools, colleges, and universities. Many universities have bought cadavers from Sargeant’s, and Sargeant’s remains an approved vendor for several well-respected educational institutions, such as the University of Pennsylvania270 and Michigan State University. Additionally, Texas A&M University272 and California State University-Bakersfield have purchased cat carcasses from Sargeant’s273, and University of Georgia274 has purchased pregnant dog cadavers.
May 20, 2017 - WE ALSO SELL: Food for your exotic animal, Cages, and other supplies
Photo provided by Flickr
Operated by Mark and Penny Lynch, LBL Kennels is a USDA-licensed Class B dealer that breeds dogs and also sells dogs obtained from random sources such as local dog bunchers and other random source animal dealers, including Mountain Top Kennels in Wallingford, Kentucky and Middle Fork Kennels in Salisbury, Missouri221. Animal Bones Laws & Information - In accordance with the law, we do not sell any material from species listed on the U.S
Photo provided by Flickr18434 Results - Great but Cheap Animals for Sell, Cheap Jewelry,Pendant Necklaces,Stud Earrings,Rings, as well as Cheap and more
Photo provided by FlickrExotic Animals for sale. Looking for exotic animals and pets for sale online than look no further.
Photo provided by Flickr
It asked interested Zimbabweans to get in touch and did not mention foreign buyers. Parks authority spokeswoman Caroline Washaya-Moyo would not say whether the animals could be exported or how many it wanted to sell. 1:1 Eurasian lynx available $4500, willing to sell one for $3500 if acquired in early November (will be extremely socialized and harness trained and will require a $1000 deposit. ) Three weeks old and eating Fox Valley milk replacer. Will only sell to a USDA licensed facility. Traveling from Delaware to Louisiana next week(June 15th) and can meet on route. Their parents were both amabassador animals and are now on exhibit. Their mother is especially docile. *Photo is of parentsOne is a five year old beige the other is one year old standard gray. They'll come with a big cage and accessories, a big bag of food, Timothy hay, a little dust bath dust, a fence for them to play in, basically everything you'll need for them. The cage is a little rustic but works perfectly fine. There's nothing wrong with my chins, I've just started into my second semester of college with a full load and don't have the time and attention they require. There are other more personal reasons as well. They're very smart, playful, and social animals. I am selling everything for $200. They must be sold together.. They must be handled carefully since they can get stressed and overheated very easily. If interested, please text my number as that's the fastest way to get in contact with me.Now, there’s limited information available about how far Facebook is willing to take the policing of sales on the site. So far the option to report a post for the reason of selling animals is limited to the Marketplace. This means that if you advertise an animal as a discussion post in a group, the option to report the post for selling an animal isn’t readily available. But we don’t know if that’s a change that’s in the works, either.If you’ve spent any amount of time on Facebook lately, then you’ve probably caught wind of a recent change that could spell trouble for anyone looking to sell an animal. Facebook’s Commerce Policies have long prohibited animal sales (you can ), but now Facebook has added an option which allows people to report animal sales listed on the Marketplace.Norbert Zajac got his first pet, a golden hamster, when he was 4 years old. He took good care of her and bought a second hamster one year later. By the time he was 8, Zajac had bred more than 100 golden hamsters in the basement of his family’s little home. His parents, a highway cop and a housewife in Gladbeck, Germany, said he could keep as many pets as he wanted, as long as he paid for them himself. Zajac began selling hamsters to local pet shops. He diversified, adding guinea pigs, salamanders, tortoises, and a crocodile. He took over the family garden and started raising birds. “When I found out about an animal, I wanted to hold it, and when I held an animal, I wanted to breed it,” Zajac says. When he was in fifth grade, schools began taking field trips to his house. He became Germany’s youngest licensed parrot breeder in 1967, when he was 13, and quickly cornered the local market on parakeets by training them to breed at Christmastime. At 14, Zajac asked a career counselor what he should do with his life. He was told to become a steelworker.