Camels For Sale

Baby Camel
Camel Ride


Camels belong to an animal family referred to as camelids which includes camels, vicunas, llamas and alpacas. There are two subspecies of camels; the Dromedary camel which has one hump and Bactrian which have two humps. The humps on the camel store fatty tissues for sustenance of the animal during extreme drought conditions. Dromedary camels mainly reside in desert conditions while Bactrians are cold weather camels residing in mountain areas. A female camel is refereed to as a cow while a male camel is referred to as a bull. Like horses, there are wild and domesticated camels.

Bactrian Camels

  • Name: Flaire
  • Posted: 11/14/2023
  • Phone: 5737034548
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Missouri

I have two outstanding intact male Bactrian camels. Out of different genetics. Both are 3 years old. Would make great breeders or ride camels. Perfectly straight up humps. They’ve been pasture pets their whole lives. For more information and pricing...

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Groot Chocolate Dromedary Camel

  • Name: Joey O
  • Posted: 11/11/2023
  • Phone: 480 688-4097
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Arizona

Baby Groot is Ready to go home, Beautiful Chocolate colored Dromedary Camel. We also have a lighter colored one. Located in Phoenix Can help find transporter/shipper if needed. 48O-688-4O97"ONLY" offered to the right home.

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Bred dromedary camel females

  • Price: $15,000.00
  • Name: Nicole
  • Posted: 10/26/2023
  • Phone: 3037182021
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Colorado

2 female camels, one is bred, coming 3 and 4 years old. Halter trained, loads.

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Handsome Appaloosa male llama

  • Price: $800.00
  • Name: Sally Reynolds
  • Posted: 10/20/2023
  • Phone: 260849062
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Indiana

Riley is a handsome male llama. He has lots of spots and transmits those to his offspring. He likes to be right up in your back pocket wanting attention. He is easy to catch. He is running with mini horses and donkeys at present as well as with a...

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Zebra stud

  • Price: 10,000
  • Name: Alicia
  • Posted: 10/03/2023
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Washington

5 year old zebra stud. We got him to breed to our zebra fillies and he has done his job. You can feed and pet him but he is spooky. Asking 10,000. Please be zebra knowledgeable! Serious inquiries only. Would trade for a camel. May be open to other tr...

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Dromedary Camel

  • Name: Karen O'Neill
  • Posted: 10/02/2023
  • Phone: 4842566974
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Pennsylvania

Isaac is a 2 1/2 year old Dromedary camel. Both of his parents were spotted with glass eyes. They were some of the original spotted camels from Jurgen Schultz. While Isaac is not overly colored, this bloodline is very successful in producing color...

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Camel babies

  • Name: Harriet Pinckert
  • Posted: 09/25/2023
  • Phone: 5747842530
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Indiana

Male and female camel babies for sale. Born August and September. Price is negotiable. Mom and dad on premises. Phone calls only. We do not text abs phone is a landline.

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Bred dromedary camel

  • Price: 20k
  • Name: Josh Mathias
  • Posted: 09/23/2023
  • Phone: 918-706-3161
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Oklahoma

15 year old cow, rides, will do anything you ask of her, bred in march

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Dromedary camel male

  • Price: 16,000
  • Name: Kelly Matthews
  • Posted: 08/06/2023
  • Phone: 5613194348
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Florida

14 year old male. Used for riding. Cream colored. May consider trades for younger horses for our show. Please text or email.

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Zeke,zebra stud $7500

  • Price: $7,500.00
  • Name: Dave Yoder
  • Posted: 08/01/2023
  • Phone: 3303905383
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Ohio

Zeke is a grant zebra stud.He has lots of stripes all the way down his legs,pretty as a picture!Used to be with donkeys, cattle,camels,horse's and other zebra.He is used to be in a 4foot fence,not the wild type.located in Fredericksburg OH price is $...

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Camels available

  • Name: Flaire
  • Posted: 07/23/2023
  • Phone: 5737034548
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Missouri

I have a variety of camels available. All my calves are born and mother raised on my farm. Have a few adults I may be willing to part with. Going to approved homes only. Call or text me at 5737034548 for more information and pricing. I can arrange fo...

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  • Price: 15k
  • Name: Travis birt
  • Posted: 07/20/2023
  • Phone: 8033348655
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: South Carolina

6yr old gilded male he leaves he rides he cushes good temperament

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10 year old ride Camel

  • Name: Geoff Myers
  • Posted: 06/29/2023
  • Phone: 5733826544
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Missouri

10 year old gelding dromedary camel. This camel is well behaved and does it all. He gets into the ride stand, kooshes, and loads into the trailer. Very tall and stout camel.

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TWO WHITE Baby Bactrian Camel Boys - $14,000/ea.

  • Price: 14,000
  • Name: Trent Deines
  • Posted: 06/25/2023
  • Phone: (505) 400-8581
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: New Mexico
  • Website:

2 male baby camels - $14,000 – (DOB – 4/12/2023 & 4/21/2023) Both are white male Bactrian camels. They are currently still with their mothers, but with notice could be put on the bottle. They both have very nice humps and straight legs. Father is a l...

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  • Name: CWCP
  • Posted: 06/15/2023
  • Phone: 2527997529
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: North Carolina

Male Dromedary Camel 10 yrs old Castrated Used for programs Must be USDA licensed Text/call for more info

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Camels are very well adapted to difficult climatic conditions. Apart from their resistance to high temperatures, camels can stay long periods without food and water. Most of the surviving species of camels have been domesticated although a few still remain in the wild. Apart from being kept as pets, camels are also reared as beasts of burden as well as for their meat and milk.

Camel subspecies

There are three subspecies of camels; Camelus bactrianus, which is the domesticated Bactrian camel, Camelus dromedarius, the single hump dromedary camel and Camelus ferus which is a wild Bactrian camel. There are other subspecies of camels which resulted from crossbreeding the three main species.

Breeding camels

While the majority of camels in the world are domesticated, some camels still reside in the wild. These can be captured and be domesticated. A new farmer can also opt to purchase already domesticated camels from other farmers for breeding purposes.

Camels are quick learners and have very good memory. However, they tend to react and adapt slowly to new environment and situations. During training, physical discipline should be minimized and rewarding methods of training applied. For breeding purposes, a farmer should have several cows and one bull. Having more than one male leads to infighting which can lead to serious injury and damage to property. Care should also be taken when purchasing the herd as untrained animals will prove more difficult to train and contain. For untrained animals, heavy enclosure is necessary to ensure safety of humans and the animals.


Training a camel is much like training a horse only that camels are easier to bribe with food and take longer to get used to humans. Training should preferably be done by a professional trainer. However, farmer may opt to train his own animals. This requires that the animal be given adequate time to get used to the trainer by feeding it with grain while at the same time touching its head to develop intimacy. A halter should be gradually introduced while at the same avoiding getting into a fight with the animal. Once the camel is comfortable being tied, the trainer can start gradually leading the animal around. The whole process can take several weeks or months depending on whether the animal was previously trained and the age of the camel.

Housing a camel

Pet camels require protection from extreme weather conditions such as heavy rains and direct sun. The shelter for the camels should be constructed in such a way that it protects the camels from direct wind, pests and predators. The interior of the shelter should be dry and can be lined with dry hay to provide a comfortable resting place. Regular cleaning should be done to remove camel waste. Dusting with pesticides should also be done to control pests such as ticks and mites.The shelter should also be at least ten meters high to enable the camels to move in out easily. Since the animals are tall, the roof should be high enough to give the camels standing room. The camels can be allowed to move freely in the pastureland during the day and they can easily mingle with other domestic animals such as horses and donkeys.

What do camels eat?

Camels are ruminants just like cattle. This means they regurgitate the food earlier eaten, re-chew it and the swallow it again. Camels do not require as much feeding as other domestic animals since they are well adapted for harsh climatic conditions. They require adequate supply of grass and hay. Dry hay is better as it does not cause bloating (a painful condition that can kill the animal). Alfalfa grass should especially be avoided as it is the primary cause of bloating. The feed should have adequate selenium levels as camels are highly vulnerable to selenium deficiency. Selenium supplementation can also be done. Care should be taken to avoid overfeeding them as this might lead to obesity and difficulty in movement. Commercial feeds meant for horses can also be fed on an interim basis. Feeds that contain growth promoting ingredients are poisonous to camels and should be avoided. Camels also require mineral and salt supplementation to ensure healthy development. This is best provided in loose form as opposed to salt lick blocks. Finally, the farmer should ensure that the camels have adequate supply of clean water.

Veterinary care

Camels require similar veterinary care to other domestic animals such as cattle and horses. They require require regular vaccination such as Clostridium CD/T vaccine which protects the camels from diseases such as The west Nile virus and Leptospirosis. Rabies vaccination is also necessary. Camels also require regular worming to protect the camels against whip worm infestation. Panacur is good example of a wormer against whip worms. It should be applied on a double dose to overcome resistance. Worming should be done on a regular interval of two months.

Care should be taken when treating camels with antibiotics and medication meant for general livestock. This is due to the fact camels are very susceptible to kidney failure resulting from hard to breakdown medication. Special care should also be given to newborn camels. A blood antibody check should be done within three days of birth and where necessary, plasma transfusion should be done to boost immunity and increase their survival chances.

Conclusion While camel breeding requires a lot of careful attention, it is a very rewarding venture. Camels are very intelligent animals and make good pets especially when properly trained and given adequate care. They are less demanding in terms of the feeding regime and veterinary care.


  • b4ddie on March 24
    i love camels they are cool