This video discussion provides context about a case involving an English setter deemed dangerous and put on the kill list by a shelter in Denver. The case illustrates a larger problem: shelters can kill animals even when rescue groups are willing to take them. https://youtube.com/watch?v=b5MtgDtnMSs&feature=share Photos of Watson from The Daily Mail
YouTube Shorts, if you haven't already come across them, are videos less than sixty seconds in length. Here's one I did about shelters being "full to the max". And here's a longer, group discussion about a podcast Nathan and Jennifer Winograd did on Henry Bergh. Newt with the best spot on the couch.
A panel discussion on transporting shelter pets and the impact it has on reform. https://youtu.be/JytP2laxUnc
As it happened, no one of the gentlemanly persuasion was able to attend our recent discussion so Aubrie and I talked on our own about shelter dogs being killed for behavior. https://youtu.be/F5NaSbY6EbE
https://youtu.be/EKpZ4x7RmVY A recent 10 minute discussion on Austin's no kill status.
This one minute clip, narrated by the talented Peter Coyote, is perfect for sharing. I love it. https://youtu.be/Rcx_YdUV9yE
In past I focused my no kill advocacy on shelter pets as long time readers well know. Currently I take a broader approach to include all animals combined with an understanding of our relationship with animals in history. To understand a thing, one must understand the history of a thing. And I am constantly refining … Continue reading Working through Some Thoughts on No Kill
(Image: Boston Daily Globe) On page five of the Boston Daily Globe's June 4, 1886 edition is an article entitled "A Canine Charity" which I happened upon recently. By the end of it, I'd found a new hero. The Ellen M. Gifford Sheltering Home for Animals was built in 1884 on one and one quarter … Continue reading Ellen M. Gifford, I Like Your Style