Summary of Law: No person may possess or raise wildlife for commercial purposes without having first obtained a permit. Regardless to whether the possession is actually for "commercial purposes," all persons owning these animals as "pets" must obtain this particular permit.
Citation: OKLA. STAT. Tit. 29, §4-107
These are the exotics you can have without a permit
http://www.oar.state.ok.us/viewhtml/800_25-25-3.htm" onclick="window.open(this.href);return false;
(a) The following wildlife species are exempt from import and export permits, commercial wildlife breeders licenses, noncommercial wildlife breeders licenses and commercial hunting area license requirements.
(1) Alpacas, guanacos and vicuans (all similar to llamas).
(4) Cats (except native cats and bears).
(5) Cattle (Bos sp.)
(6) Chickens (domestic fowl, including guineas).
(8) Dogs (except coyotes and native foxes).
(9) Exotic tropical fish (except those prohibited from import or possession by Commission regulation or statute)
(10) Ferrets (except black-footed, Mustela nigripes).
(13) Guinea pigs.
(16) Horse, donkeys and mules.
(18) Mice (except those species normally found in the wild).
(19) Native invertebrates (except crayfish and all freshwater mussels including Zebra mussel and Asian clam).
(22) Migratory waterfowl not listed as protected by Federal Regulation 50 CFR.
(23) Pigs except javelinas.
(24) Rabbits (except cottontails, jackrabbits and swamp rabbits, and other such species normally found in the wild).
(25) Rats (except those species normally found in the wild).
(26) Salt water crustaceans and mollusks (import for human consumption).
(27) Sheep (except dall and bighorn sheep, Ovis sp.).
(28) Turkeys (except Rio Grande, Eastern, Merriam and Osceola or any subspecies).
(31) Sugar gliders
(35) Fennec Fox.
(b) The following list of birds shall be exempt from import and export requirements, with the exception of those birds imported into the State of Oklahoma from countries outside the United States, its commonwealth's, territories or possessions. Upon reaching their final destination within the State of Oklahoma, such legally documented birds shall be considered a domesticated species and exempt from wildlife breeder's license requirements.
(1) Cockatoos, cockatiels, canaries, macaws and exotic finches.
(2) Psittacine birds (parrots, parakeets and budgerigars).
(3) Ratite birds (ostriches, rheas and emus).
(c) Except as otherwise provided, monotypic species and subspecies of reptiles and amphibians not indigenous to Oklahoma are exempt from import and export requirements and commercial and noncommercial wildlife breeder's license; except those which are biologically capable of establishing self-sustaining populations in the wild of Oklahoma and which may be potentially injurious or detrimental to Oklahoma's wildlife, agriculture or public safety in accordance with existing USDI or APHIS regulations. All venomous reptiles belonging to the families Elapidae (cobras, coral snakes, etc.), Hydrophiidae (sea snakes), Viperidae (vipers), Crotalidae (rattlesnakes, copperheads, cottonmouths, etc.) and the genus Dispholidus (boomslangs) and Helodermatidae(Gila monsters, beaded lizards) and are not exempt from any requirements.
(d) Licensed Commercial or Noncommercial Wildlife Breeders are exempt from obtaining import/export permits for quail, chuker and pheasant or eggs of same; however, such breeders must provide a monthly report of activities.
[Source: Added at 9 Ok Reg 1291, eff 11-15-91 (emergency); Added at 9 Ok Reg 3075, eff 7-13-92; Amended at 14 Ok Reg 3278, eff 7-25-97; Amended at 25 Ok Reg 802, eff 3-11-08 (emergency); Amended at 26 Ok Reg 2638, eff 7-11-09]
A permit is required for wildlife as well http://www.wildlifedepartment.com/lawfo ... reeder.pdf" onclick="window.open(this.href);return false;
PUT EXTRA MONEY IN YOUR POCKET
For a list of state regulations. Always contact your state department to verify legality! We do not make claims to this list being accurate though we strive for it to be. Changes in laws happen more frequently than we can keep up with and your regulators may interpret the law differently than we did.
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