Sure enough. But that avoids what is wrong with eating that meat in the first place which is convenient enough for you.
And these days, whole animals put to use is not that common amongst the pricey, rare varieties.
Enjoy your shark fin soup.
I am not the type of person who "covets uber exotic, rare, endangered" skins. I expressed an interest in seal skin which is none of the above. Why? For the same reason as I have some blue shirts and some white shirts. We all crave novelty or variety in some way, but I think we also mostly refrain from trying to eradicate endangered species! Everyone has their own moral line.
If you think seals are "too far", I respect that, but disagree, and I'd be interested to hear a more detailed case: you suggest, I think, that some seal hunts might also include rarer species than the usual harp seal, possibly even some endangered ones. I'm sure it's possible, but to say that makes harp seals unethical is like saying that nobody should eat fish until bi-catch is completely eradicated. Is it a big problem? I don't really know, to be honest, but I do accept that there might be a case to consider, just as I won't buy a certain kind of tuna.
But using words like "nonsense" and "skinning sea turtles" is not really adding anything. If you think farming, transporting and slaughtering pigs is more morally rational than shooting a seal, then fine, I'm sure it's an argument worth considering. I'd ask you to consider the relative humanity of intensive farming and slaughter methods against licensed hunting of animals that lead an otherwise natural life. I'm sure there are points you'd make in response. But there's no need to be so rude to people who might not immediately agree with you.
Well, it depends if you agree with the hunting of whales in principle. I don't. Chogall's "no waste" point makes sense, but I'd feel hypocritical to do that when I'm against the practice in general.