Could they really be different than what we have been taught?
(I can't say anything about what you have been taught. So I must broaden your question into "Could [X] really be different than what modern theory says, as interpreted by those people most informed on [X], and where applying modern theory about [X] to deduce specific experimental results?")
The short answer is, "No."
The long answer follows:
It's always possible that our modern set of highly interwoven (and in many cases, overlapping too) physical theories will be dispelled by some new set. But as they exist today, they do explain observations quite well and over a very wide-ranging set of circumstances, too. And that's a tall order.
While it cannot be totally discounted, it is still very difficult to consider a way to replace existing modern theory. Partly, because it is a well-integrated part of a larger and tightly interlocked set of physical theories. In fact, this is perhaps the defining characteristic of physical science knowledge -- it's unity or unifying nature. Each piece supports other pieces, while itself receiving support from other pieces.
An analogy here might be how the stones of an archway can be designed to carry a very heavy load through the way each stone in the archway lends support as well as receives support by other well-placed stones. And this is unlike most other forms of human knowledge, which tend to be more as like stones unearthed and cobbled together into a wandering "farm wall" of loosely connected (if at all) stones. In science, if you "blow out" one stone, pretty much the entire enterprise comes down in a sudden collapse. In "common knowledge" you are almost completely free to "blow out" one stone of the farm wall, and no one else will care that much because it does NOT impact the rest of the loose collection of stones making up that farm wall. The stones far away don't support stones "here" and the stones "here" don't support stones in the farm wall that are far "over there." They are all mostly unconnected bits of knowledge.
But physical science is quite the opposite. It's highly interwoven. That's its source of power and strength.
It may be fun to wonder, "Could this be different than what theory says about it?"
But any affirmative answer to that question cannot be made without first recognizing that the question fundamentally also requires the replacement of the entire structure of interlocking physical theory, today. So the question is either a very, very big one requiring the replacement of most of today's physical ideas or else one that can only be answered as "No."
Where are the true examples of unaffected fields?
Well, this implicitly asks if there is "Truth" (in the capital-T form of the word, meant to imply "Ultimate Truth about Reality") that we can ever know. I would assert that we will never know the ultimate truth. No matter what theories we have, there will always be deeper questions. And we will never have a moment when we can say, "We know this is the Absolute Final Truth and it Will Always Be True no matter what evidence the future may bring."
Science must admit it cannot predict what evidence might arrive in the future or how such evidence will shape our understanding. No law is immune to future experimental evidence. End of story.
So we will never know Truth, in the capital-T variety. But we can know truth in the small-T form, where such truth is a matter of our current understanding and always subject to what the future may yet bring us.
For unaffected fields, you simply apply theory, deduced to some specific circumstance, and plot out pictures as you see fit from that. You can "measure" the results of theory without impact of measurement, so long as you avoid the level of quantum effects. (At that level, no measurement system can be devised to avoid fundamentally impacting the measurement. All experimental results become a matter of the entire system then and cannot be arranged to be independent of the experimental setup.)
You can also consider magnetic fields to be the result of the application of the special theory of relativity (or the general theory if you are a math whiz) to charges, alone. Or, put another way, magnetic fields arise as a result of dealing with relativistic effects on charges. Or put still another way, if you start running just as fast as a charged particle was moving beforehand, and you parallel it so that the charge is no longer moving with respect to your frame, then the magnetic field caused by the moving charged particle will not exist in your new frame of reference. It's only when a charged particle is moving with respect to your reference frame that we invoke "magnetic field" ideas.
Maxwell's equations are pre-relativity and can be completely replaced without the use of "magnetic field" as a separate entity. This is why what used to be "electric force" and "magnetic force" have since been combined into a single entity, "electromagnetic force." It's a broad brush that covers both relativistic and non-relativistic perspectives. That said, the conventional (pre-relativity) ideas of a magnetic field work quite well and are usually easier to manipulate in our minds.
So, the idea of a magnetic field remains a very useful fiction.
What is a "true example" of a magnetic field?
I guess I don't know, anymore. It depends on what you mean by the question.