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mercredi 20 janvier 2016

ABATTOIRS AU CANADA, PAS BEAUCOUP DE VOLONTAIRESCANADIENS POUR CET EMPLOI

SOURCE ET SUITE



 TRAVAILLER DANS UN ABATTOIR CAUSE DES DESORDRES  PSYCHOLOGIQUES ET DES MALADIES LES CANADIENS DISENT NON,  CEUX QUI ACCEPTENT QUITTENT PARFOIS L' ABATTOIR APRES  SEULEMENT QUELQUES HEURES..

MAIS LES SYRIENS REFUGIES.... VONT DE VOIR PROPOSER CES  EMPLOIS
 JE RIS (JAUNE BIEN SUR) PARCE QUE J' AVAIS DEJA ENVISAGE CE SCENARIO...

 If a job is so incredibly distasteful that no one wants to do it, what do you do? In Canada, sadly, the answer might be to offer those terrible jobs to incoming Syrian refugees. Such is the dilemma faced by Canada’s slaughterhouses. According to the Canadian Meat Council (CMC), the nation is short about 1,000 meat packing plant workers. The jobs the plants can’t fill are the worst ones, of course. Canadian slaughterhouses need strong, healthy labor to man the kill floors and cut the carcasses. Money is tight, jobs are hard to find, and the jobs are critical to the industry. Even so, few Canadians step forward to volunteer to kill and dissect animals for food. Of those who do, many just can’t take it. “We have people who walk away after a couple of hours,” Werner Siegrist, of Canadian Premium Meats, told Global News. It’s no wonder, is it? You’d have to be numb to suffering or desperate for work to survive in a slaughterhouse for long. The Psychological Toll of Slaughterhouse Work Slaughterhouse workers often experience a form of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) known as Perpetration-Induced Traumatic Stress (PITS). PITS results from situations in which the sufferer was a “causal participant” in a traumatic event. Symptoms include depression, dissociation, paranoia, anxiety, panic, drug and alcohol abuse, and dreams of violence. pig As one worker confessed to a researcher: The worst thing, worse than the physical danger, is the emotional toll. If you work in that stick pit for any period of time, you develop an attitude that lets you kill things, but doesn’t let you care. You may look a hog in the eye that’s walking around down in the blood pit with you and think, “God, that really isn’t a bad-looking animal.” You may want to pet it. Pigs down on the kill floor have come up and nuzzled me like a puppy. Two minutes later I had to kill them — beat them to death with a pipe. I can’t care. Similarly, Gail Eisnitz, author of Slaughterhouse: The Shocking Story of Greed, Neglect, and Inhumane Treatment Inside the US Meat Industry, told VegNews magazine that many workers she interviewed for her book “described suffering from alcoholism, while others explained that they had taken out their frustrations through physical violence directed at their wives and children.”