I'd rather not say as it was quite unique and may be personally identifying.
Yes, wolves are very cute. But they're quite demanding as pets, they need a lot of space, plenty of exercise, and a firm and devoted owner. Wolves aren't like dogs. If you're not careful, they'll quickly put themselves in a superior position and you won't be able to control them (you can't physically restrain a wolf, and unless they regard you as superior then they will not listen to you at all, and if you appear weak towards them then they won't regard you as superior).
At the same time, you can't "rule over" them with force, this will cause them to behave aggressively and aggression in a wolf should be avoided (because they have strong jaws and they don't have the same inhibition towards aggressive behaviour that is inbred in dogs). The only way to get along with a wolf is to be a responsible leader for their pack, there's no "shortcut" to obedience or control as there is with dogs (which too many dog owners rely on, but that's a different matter). Provide them with the food, space, mental stimulation, and attention that they need (which is a lot) and they'll happily let you be a part of their pack.
Wolves also don't bond as easily with humans as dogs, and the only way for them to properly bond with you is if you have them from when they are a pup. They need to be around you pretty much all the time when they're growing up. Once they've grown up, they won't bond with anyone else, and this can also be challenging because they can easily become scared or aggressive if you have visitors or if they meet another dog in the street. This is all the more reason to make sure that they regard you as the leader, as they'll be more likely to follow your lead if you try to walk away from or break up a fight.
Wolves are also harder to train, and unless they want to do something themselves then they probably won't do it. You can't just tell a wolf to sit unless it happens to feel like sitting, even if it regards you as superior. Anything that you do train it to do has to be from young, and normally the owner's attention is focussed on training important stuff like telling it to release a hold of something in a fight. In everyday things, a wolf will pretty much do its own thing and the owner has to accept that if the wolf wants to sit in a particular place then you can't just tell it to move or pick it up and move it yourself.