Looks like a sheep, acts like a goat, bigger than either. Also called Himalayan Blue Sheep, guess why.
Boys stand about 3 feet at the shoulder and are best identified by their slate blue body color, black flank stripes and dark chests. A bharal's cylindrical horns curve outward, though in older animals, the horns are directed backward.
Girls lack stripes and have thin horns.
Bharal are an essentially Tibetan species found north of the main Himalayan range from Zanskar to Bhutan. They occur in herds of more than 80, though groups of a dozen or so are more typical. Found between 9,000 and 20,000 feet, they are an important and delicious item in the diet of snow leopards. Snow leopards kill 11-24% of the average estimated number of blue sheep annually.
These sheep live on the rugged mountainous terrain of the Himalayan range. Their hooves end almost in a point - an adaption for ascending precipitous cliffs and springing from crag to crag. They subsist on leaves, bark and fallen fruits.
For $7,900 you can go on a "I'm rich so let's pretend I'm Papa Badass Hemingway for a weekend, shall we?" expedition and kill one of them.