Soft, velvety texture. Often dyed in new fashion colors. Natural: Long, lustrous coat over thick underfur.
A short, dense soft fur with lustrous slate blue coat and dark underfur.
A long-haired fur, often pale grey or tan in color, with thick soft underfur. Very durable fur.
Very silky white coat and dense underfur.
Silky coat in brown to blackish tones and thick underfur. Very durable fur.
Long coat over light-colored underfur. color ranges from pale ecru to orange tones, with black markings
The widest range of natural colors of any fur except mink. Long, lustrous coat with thick, soft underfur. Fox varieties include silver cross, crystal blue, red, grey and white. Can also be dyed in a wide variety of colors.
Broadtail: A natural flat moire pattern. Natural colors include brown, black and grey. Often dyed in more exotic colors.
Mongolian: Very long, wavy, silky coat. Its natural color is off-white, but often dyed.
Mouton: Pelts are sheared closely for a soft, thick, flat fur.
Persian Lamb: From karakul sheep raised in Central Asia of Southwest Africa, fur features flat silky curls. Natural colors are black, brown and grey.
Shearling: Natural lamb pelts with the leather side sueded or leatherized and worn on the outside with the fur on the inside.
Canadian Lynx: Displays creamy white tones with characteristic darker markings.
Russian Lynx: The whitest and softest of this very long-haired fur with very subtle beige markings. the whiter the fur, the higher the value.
Long silky coat and dense underfur. color ranges from blue-brown to dark brown. Baum: Softer, silkier and shinier than American marten. Stone: The finest marten has soft, thick coat and a bluish-brown cast with pale underfur.
Soft and lightweight with lustrous coat and dense, soft underfur. Primarily farm-raised, mink remains the most popular fur. Female pelts are smaller in size and have a softer, silkier feel than male pelts. Minks can be died a wide range of colors and may be sheared for a sporty, casual look. Very durable fur.
Fur is full and thick with a black stripe and pale beige sides. Often sheared for a sporty, lightweight feel. New Jersey: Lighter in weight with contrasting colors. Northen: Strong, longer coat and heavy, thick underfur. Often worked skin-on-skin. Southern: Flatter with little underfur, usually pale in color.
Generally medium length coat in a variety of colors. Often sheared or grooved. Not very durable, and may have a tendency to shed.
Long grey/black coat with silvery tips over a woolly, dense underfur. Very durable fur. Finn raccoon: Long, thick tan coat with black tips and dense underfur.
Long, luxurious coat with dense underfur, yet very lightweight. Russian sable: Brown with silver cast, it is the most expensive fur, especially when there is an abundance of silver hairs. Canadian golden sable: In amber tones, somewhat less expensive. Very durable.
Also called Japanese raccoon with very long coat and a full texture. color is light amber brown with dark, distinctive markings.
Similar look to mink, with short coat and semi-dense underfur.