While A&E has suspended "Duck Dynasty" patriarch Phil Robertson, his comments about God and sin haven't dampened business for products related to the reality show.
Check out the "Duck Dynasty" family's Christmas album and other products related to the "Duck Dynasty" television show:
|Duck the Halls: A Robertson Family Christmas|
The family's Christmas album, Duck the Halls: A Robertson Family Christmas, remains a top 10 album in iTunes. You can download the album for $11.99 or any of the individual 14 songs, for $1.29, such as "Ragin' Cajun Redneck Christmas." The album's recording label 4 Beards Music Group LLC is under exclusive license to EMI Records Nashville, according to the album's iTunes description.
On Thursday, Billboard said that the album, which has sold at least 575,000 copies, sold about 125,000 copies for the week ending Dec. 22. The album was number six on the Billboard 200 chart.
|"Duck Dynasty" candles: Duck Fart scent and more|
The recent A&E publicity hasn't deterred business for "Duck Dynasty" licensed candles and probably have boosted business, says Hans Wilz of Ottumwa, Iowa, who creates the candles.
Since Robertson's publicized GQ interview, Wilz said his company, Great Ideas LLC, has opened six new accounts.
"The conversation has not been 'We are not buying anymore,'" Wilz said.
He declined to reveal sales figures.
"These aren't just novelties. It's a lifestyle. We don't think that's going to go away. It's a redneck life," Wilz told ABCNews.com. "People live it. I don't think if someone speaks their mind, it's going to change. It just created heightened awareness of the show."
The candles, which each come with a story related to the "Duck Dynasty" show, can be found in Hallmark, Bass Pro and Gander Mountain stores. They retail from $17.99 to $24.95.
Of the six candle scents, the most popular is Duck Fart, Wilz said.
"Every duck will tell you that their farts don't stink," Wilz said, quoting from the story of that candle, which actually smells like apple, raspberry, pineapple, lemon grass, clove and flora.
Much of the Robertson family's wealth comes from their Duck Commander business, which sells hunting-related products and instructional guides. Walmart.com is still listing seven of their Duck Call products, which range from $19.59 to $149.99. Two of those Duck Calls are out of stock online.
Forbes estimates that show-related licensed merchandise is bringing in an estimated $400 million this year, with half of that going to Walmart alone. Shelves or aisles in Walmart and Best Buy stores are devoted to "Duck Dynasty" products.
A spokeswoman for Walmart declined to comment about its Duck Commander and "Duck Dynasty"-related merchandise.
Wilz said he wouldn't be surprised if sales of Duck Commander or other "Duck Dynasty" products have been boosted by the recent publicity over "Duck Dynasty".
"Phil is going to say what he's going to say," Wilz said. "They put the 'real' in 'reality.' It's their lifestyle. For the most part, those guys are who they are on the show and that's why people like them."
Walmart.com sells hundreds of "Duck Dynasty" items, including a kids' battery-powered car for $149.
Duck Commander did not respond to a request for comment while its office is closed for the holidays.
|Cracker Barrel "Duck Dynasty" products|
Less than 48 hours after Cracker Barrel announced plans to pull "Duck Dynasty" items off its shelves, the country store and restaurant chain reversed its decision over the weekend.
"When we made the decision to remove and evaluate certain "Duck Dynasty" items, we offended many of our loyal customers. Our intent was to avoid offending, but that's just what we've done," the company wrote on its Facebook page. "You flat out told us we were wrong. We listened."
Under Armour sells "Duck Dynasty"-licensed apparel and has not announced plans to cut ties to the show. But the clothing company said in a statement that "comments in the GQ article are not reflective of Under Armour's beliefs."
|Chia Uncle Si|
Walgreens.com is still selling a Chia Uncle Si plant for $19.99. Walgreens and Joseph Enterprises, which creates Chia products, did not respond to a request for comment.