Lodranites are related to acapulcoites and have an affinity to H chondrites. It is believed they represent a chondritic parent body which experienced extensive melting to the point where it's elemental composition was completely altered beyond recognition. They are one of rarest petrologic types of meteorite, with only 63 known and classified. They are made primarily of silicates and this example is mostly clinopyroxene with greenish crystals set into a semi-oxidized groundmass. This meteorite was recovered out of the Sahara in Morocco in 2013. It was classified at UWS by Dr. Tony Irving. After cutting and classification, there was less than ~900 grams available for collectors.
Refer to the photo. The black centimeter cube is shown for scale and is not included. You are purchasing a small fragment like the one shown. Your purchase will include a labeled gemjar for safe storage.
From the Meteoritical Bulletin entry on NWA 8118 :
Northwest Africa 8118 (NWA 8118)
Purchased: 2013 Sep
Classification: Primitive achondrite (Lodranite)
History: Purchased in September 2013 by Sergey Vasiliev and Marc Jost from a dealer in Ouarzazate, Morocco.
Physical characteristics: A single breccia stone (955 g) containing prominent green clinopyroxene grains and stained kamacite.
Petrography: (A. Irving and S. Kuehner, UWS) Fragmental breccia composed of mineral clasts (up to 2.8 mm) of olivine, orthopyroxene, polysynthetically-twinned clinopyroxene, troilite, stained metal, Cr-rich chromite, rare merrillite, and some composite metal grains consisting of finely intergrown kamacite+taenite+plessite).
Classification: Lodranite breccia.