I'm really not sure how you would get one from a fur farm, but even if you did, it would almost definitely be sick or carrying disease because of the terrible conditions of the fur farm. Regardless, Red Foxes are, sadly, one of the most commonly fur-farmed foxes. But before you get too excited, it's important to remember that foxes raised to be pelts are not bred to be loveable; they are bred for the beauty of their fur. That means they're extremely dangerous, aggressive, fearful, and untrusting of humans. It's a miserable existence to be sure, and the foxes grow up fearful and mentally damaged - eager to be fed and scared to death of the person feeding them. But, since you have your heart set on getting one anyway, you need to make sure you have everything you need to legally own the fox. First of all, owning one as a pet is illegal in most cities, in many counties and some states. If that's not a problem for you, you'll probably have to be licensed as a breeder (which means dedicating a lot of land to the operation and being approved by the government), or you have to have a special permit allowing you to own an exotic animal - the latter becoming more rare every day. To get this liscence, you'll need to have a few acres of land for the fox to roam. Confined to a room or a small yard, they will pine away and be miserable - not the sort of thing anyone should do to their animal soulmate. Owning one without the proper permit or license means your fox is subject to confiscation and WILL be killed by authorities if discovered. (State agencies don't relocate or rehabilitate illegal wild animals; they generally don't have the time or resources to bother trying.) It will be hard to hide your fox, mainly because they smell like a skunk. If that doesn't attract attention, I don't know what else will. Once you're all liscenced and have the proper facilities, you'll have to think about vet care. Most vets are not licensed to deal with exotic animals and can lose their license to practice at all if they do so 'under the table.' Foxes in captivity need regular attention to keep them healthy since they are not free to take care of themselves, so skipping the vet is a bad idea all around. Vets licensed to treat a fox will ask to see your 'exotic' license or permit, so it's very important that you have one. And, by the way, most vets probably won't have any clue how to treat a fox, as it's not part of their training. If you still want a pet fox, I wish you luck... you're gonna need it. If you change your mind somehow, you might want to consider checking out yout local animal shelter and adopting a foxy looking dog instead. The only way to help a fur-farm fox is to keep them from becoming fur-farm foxes in the first place... but that's another story.