(303) 747-4674 sales@rojeleather.com

Shop Our Zebra Hide and Rug Inventory

Genuine Zebra Rug Skin (Felt Backed Rug)

Roje Leather



Zebra Hides and Rugs
Equus burchelli
South Africa
Width: 1.5m (60”) -1.75m (65”)
Length: 2.75m (8’) – 3.6m (11’)
(nose to tail’s end)
1.2mm – 1.8mm
Naturally Black and White
Naturally Brown and Cream
Popular Uses:
  • Zebra Rugs
  • Zebra Furniture
  • Zebra Handbags
Rojé Exotic Leather offers the finest, most decorative Zebra leathers for its most fashion-conscious clients. Genuine Zebra hides are absolutely stunning with a pattern of style and beauty that is unmatched in nature. Zebra skin can be used in many applications, but especially makes a statement for furniture, upholstery, shoes, handbags, designer area rugs and certain upholstery applications.

Industry Specific

The species of Zebra we offer is always Burchelli. The colors will vary – some are sharp, highly contrasted black/white while others have more of a cream/brown with shadow stripes.

Our skins are tanned at the most reputable tannery in South Africa. Their work is well-known and is of the international standard for tanning Zebra hides.

These Zebra Skins are very soft. They are popular for high-end furniture, and we have used them in furniture many times before. (Oil is used to soften the skins).

Genuine Zebra from Half a World Away

At Rojé, we import and wholesale genuine Burchelli Zebra skin hides, zebra skin rugs, as well as manufacture custom furniture and accessories to your specifications. We assure the highest quality Zebra hides at the best wholesale pricing available.

Our Genuine Zebra Skins (Equus Burchelli) and our rugs have thick manes and sharp colors with US Fish and Wildlife clearance. Our rotating stock is limited as the most pristine Zebra hides are rare and currently in high demand. These are 100% legal and came from government culls given to several Professional Hunting Game Reserve. Hunters paid thousands of dollars for the privilege to hunt these zebras.

Save yourself a trip to Africa and purchase our wholesale Burchell’s Zebra Skin Rugs today. For those of you who get turned off by looking at the head of the zebra we have a few without heads. Why pay more and take a risk importing these yourself?

Specially Tanned for Softness and Sheen

Our fresh skins have been properly tanned with lots of extra oil to lay completely flat for the life of yours or your clients’ rug. Unlike re-tanned Tanzanian skins which will only lay flat for a few months. Our genuine zebra skin rugs have detailed felt borders around the whole skin. The felt also preserves the life of your rug in addition to the aesthetics with their bordering. Our skins are what others marketers will refer to as South Africa Trophy grades, which we refer to simply as A grade, very clean skins.

These are genuine African (Equus Burchelli) zebra skins which were not tanned in Tanzania or imported from Tanzania and then re-tanned in the US to temporarily soften them up. We also do not import Grade B or C skins and then fill them with stitches or patches to appear as Grade A or even “trophy grade”.

Only a few Grade A zebra skins are still left during our current promotion. Our next shipment from the same tannery will include even more brilliant grade AA rugs and they will begin at $2000. We welcome small to medium sized orders and encourage you to take action while supplies last with these beautiful rugs priced for our economy.

Zebra Rug Pricing

Currently we are offering our beautiful Grade A, genuine zebra skin rugs as low as $2000 each. Please inquire about larger purchases and prices.


Conservation and educational farms (often called banks or rehabilitation projects) aim to breed several species of crocodilians in captivity for possible release back into protected areas in the wild. Primary income comes from tourism and/or grants from local governments and conservationists, not from the sale of skins. Other farms, which received original stock from a variety of sources but which, through captive breeding, have a closed, sustained system for supplying skins to the trade, derive their primary income from skin sales to the trade, although they may also derive some income from tourism.

Today, there are about two hundred alligator farms in the United States. The ongoing reintroduction of captive-bred young into the wild has enabled the comeback of a species near extinction in the 1970s and has become a wildlife conservation success story.