Taco Tuesday could soon be followed by Camel 'Hump Day' at the dinner table, as camel meat is growing in popularity.
People all around the world have been eating camel for centuries, applauding its low fat and high protein content.
Our Australian friends have been chowing down on camel for the past few years, after a recent campaign there to thin out the growing one-million humped herd that run wild down under.
According to the Washington Post, Australia is encouraging eating more camel, as they have no predators and are damaging farms and water supplies.
But you won't see that same push to eat more camel here in the U.S., because, unlike other meat producers, camel meat has no ad campaign or trade association, the Washington Post points out.
However, that isn't stopping several butchers here from selling Australian-imported ground camel, usually at around $20 per pound, or more for filets, though ordering online is the easiest way to find the meat.
Camel is said to taste similar to ostrich meat.
Camel milk and camel chocolate are already on the market.
Camel ice cream, cheese, and leather could soon be in the works as well, according to CNN.