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mardi 13 juin 2017

EXCELLENTE NOUVELLE!!


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SOURCE ET SUITE
CREDIT PHOTO
 AVEC
Image source: Hillside Animal Sanctuary


COMME ELLES SONT BELLES..
 SI SEULEMENT CELA POUVAIT ARRIVER A JOSEPHINE AUSSI!!!!
BON, NE REVONS PAS..

 VOILA L' HISTOIRE: 


 C' EST MERVEILLEUX, CE FERMIER EN ANGLETERRE VIENT DE DONNER SES 63 VACHES A UN REFUGE AFIN QU' ELLES PUISSENT VIVRE HEUREUSES ET LIBRES JUSQU'A LEUR DERNIER JOUR..

JAY WILDE  EST VEGETARIEN DEPUIS 25 ANS, ET AYANT ABANDONNE LES VACHES LAITIERES CAR JUGEANT  TROP DIFFICILE LA SEPARATION DE LA MERE ET DU VEAU, IL S' ETAIT RECYCLE EN VACHES BIO, MAIS CETTE FOIS IL TOURNE LA PAGE ET  NE POUVANT SUPPORTER DE LES VOIR MANGEES SOUS FORME  HAMBURGER, IL LES OFFRE  AU SANCTUAIRE.

30  DE CES VACHES  ATTENDENT UN ""HEUREUX EVENEMENT"  ELLES POURRONT GARDER  LEUR VEAU ET LES ELEVER .

 MAGNIFIQUE!!!



The times are certainly changing … in favor of animals! Jay Wilde, 59, is a vegetarian farmer in Ashbourne, Derbyshire, England and he recently gave his 63 cows to a Norfolk rescue center in order to protect them from a slaughterhouse.
Wilde, who has been a vegetarian for 25 years and grew up herding cows, took over the family farm when his father died in 2011. He then switched from dairy farming to organic beef production, stating that dairy farming is difficult because the calves and the cows often become distressed when they are separated. But now he is giving up animal production entirely and donating the animals to a sanctuary because he “couldn’t believe it was right to eat them.”
The cows will now head to Hillside Animal Sanctuary where they will live out their days in peace. Not only that, but 30 of the cows are pregnant and will be able to raise their babies instead of having them taken away.
Hillside Animal Sanctuary founder, Wendy Valentine told BBC that Wilde is not the first farmer to have donated his animals, recalling a couple who, “could not bear to continue dairy farming and kept their cows as pets with the help of the sanctuary.”

“Cows have good memories and a range of emotions. They form relationships. I’ve even seen them cry. It was very difficult to do your best to look after them and then send them to the slaughterhouse for what must be a terrifying death,” Wilde told BBC News.