torsdag 29 november 2012

Animals love life, fear death; no humane slaughter

I don't agree with everything in the article.

"I never said that to eat animals you have to toss a live baby male chick. This is industry which I am totally against."
I didn't think you did either.
The point with my quote was that grass doesn't feel any pain; and neither do people think so. If they actually did think that grass feels pain when we walk on it, I hope they wouldn't walk on it.

If you actually do think that plants are conscious and feel pain; then it is possible for you to partake of fruits and nuts in a way that doesn’t hurt the plants.

"Refer to this article and Its scientifically proven that slaughtered animals don't feel pain. "
Did you mean that certain slaughter method?
It is possible to kill human’s animals as well painlessly (I mean pain caused from the actual assault) - but it is still morally despicable.
Slaughter will always involve the taking of an innocent, precious being; and will cause emotional pain!

Cows and other animals don’t want to die. Please don’t take their life!!!
Why would you ever want to take the life of a sentient, feeling, precious being?
They are not of less worth just because most humans can’t understand their way of communicating; or because that the human has a bigger intellectual capacity.

What do you think determines the worth of an individual?

“Like all animals, cows value their lives and don't want to die. Stories abound of cows who have gone to extraordinary lengths to fight for their lives.

A cow named Suzie was about to be loaded onto a freighter bound for Venezuela when she turned around, ran back down the gangplank, and leaped into the river. Even though she was pregnant (or perhaps because she was pregnant), she managed to swim all the way across the river, eluding capture for several days. She was rescued by PETA and sent to a sanctuary.
When workers at a slaughterhouse in Massachusetts went on break, Emily the cow made a break of her own. She took a tremendous leap over a 5-foot gate and escaped into the woods, surviving for several weeks during New England's snowiest winter in a decade, cleverly refusing to touch the hay put out to lure her back to the slaughterhouse.

When she was eventually caught by the owners of a nearby sanctuary, public outcry demanded that the slaughterhouse allow the sanctuary to buy her for one dollar. Emily lived out the rest of her life in Massachusetts until she died of cancer in 2004. Her life is a testament to the fact that eating meat means eating animals who don't want to die. “

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