The latest cattle auction has become an annual event and many auctions are watched across the country by thousands of people.
But this year, there’s one thing you won’t be able to see: the auctions at your local haggling house.
That’s because the U.S. Bureau of Land Management (BLM) has agreed to limit the number of cattle auctions that can be shown live on television in the next two years.
The agreement, announced on Wednesday by the BLM, allows for up to three auctions per week on a “single day per week basis” through the end of March.
There will also be no live auctions on the CBS broadcast network on Saturday, April 17.
There is, however, an exception for the live auction at the Texas A&M campus, which will be shown in full.
That show will be available to viewers who are able to be in the area.
If you want to see the auctions, you’ll need to purchase tickets through the BLM’s online auction site.
The auctions are currently only available to accredited bidders.
The BLM has not yet announced when or where the live auctions will be broadcast.
But a spokesperson told Fox Sports that it will happen on “a rolling basis” to ensure that the auctions are not interrupted by “events like hurricanes, natural disasters or other events that disrupt or interrupt the auction.”
The live auctions are likely to be held on the same day, but the exact time, location and format are still being determined.
The auction season was supposed to be over in February, but a record number of biddlers entered the bidding process.
The process, which started in May, was the longest in history.
The bidding began when all biddors had paid their $2,000 fee.
If the bidder has more than $1,000, the auctioneer will decide who wins the auction and if a higher amount is needed.
The first auction held in the fall of 2014 ended up with the winner of a cattle herd from Montana, the biggest winner of any of the four biddings in history, according to the BLM.
This year’s auction is expected to be one of the largest ever, according the agency.
The BBL is working to keep the auctions as competitive as possible.
But with this year’s bidding season ending on March 31, the agency has no plans to allow more biddles to go live.
The next auction in February will be held at the Minnesota Agricultural and Technical College (M.A.T.C.) barn in Moorhead, Minnesota.
The barn was used to house cattle for more than 70 years.
A second auction will be hosted at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee barn in the Milwaukee suburbs.
The bids will come in through the online auction system, with the bidding period ending at 8 p.m. on Wednesday, March 31.
For the next several months, biddters will have to submit their bids via phone and email to the auction site and wait to see if they are chosen.
If a winner is found, the bidder gets to go home and watch the auction live.
For auction-day viewers, the live event is likely to include a live auction, which is a big change from last year.
Last year, most of the live cattle auctions were held at cattle markets or other facilities, like a farm sale.
The biddrs would watch the live events through a small window in the barn, and they would be allowed to watch the auctions from the front door, if they wanted to.
The new auction format is different.
The live auction will take place inside the barn itself, rather than outside.
The producers of the auctions will not be allowed inside the cattle barn and won’t even be allowed in to see their animals, a source familiar with the auction process told Fox.
They will have access to the barn through an airlock to the outside and a security camera to watch from inside.
The bid is made public to the public through the auction website, and it will be uploaded to a central server where biddees can watch the events live.
Fox has confirmed with a representative for the BLM that the auction will go live on Thursday, March 17.
The sale will run for 10 hours from 10:00 a.m to 10:30 a.