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Word Count: 726
The life of a trader was not an easy one He did not own many possessions usually a few of them had some wealth and fewer than that owned land Although many of them traveled to and from many places and lands for many years their jobs never seemed to become any easier So as one would imagine the introduction the domesticated camel seemed to be a blessing from the heavens Also the introduction of the saddle and stirrup inventions were probably seen as the same blessing as the camel As a result the domesticated camel the stirrup and the saddle all made the task of the trader much easier which allowed the trading process to be improved The introduction of the domesticated camel was used in trading routes such as the Silk Road and the Saharan Trade route Although the camels were mainly used for trading purposes they were used for other things such as pulling carts and plows in some regions of the Sahara To boot the camels could carry heavier loads than other large domesticated animals such as oxen and horses In addition camel could travel large distances without water which mean the camel caravans did not have to stop as much and made the voyage go that much faster Moreover these two factors gave the camel an edge over all other large domesticated animals and as a result the camels became the leading animal used in the trading process Soon after the need of a stronger camel arose and hybrids appeared on the scene Although many camel hybrids were used the most notorious of them all was the Diodoruss shaggy camel Its parents were a combination of the dromedary and Bactrian camels In addition this camel was the largest and strongest of all camels and became the mostly used of all camels Yet in spite of that fact when the trading routes ended this camel almost became nonexistent because it had
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