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Buddy Health Check

  • Animals do not feel like to be carried bicycles, stand on their heads, jump through rings of fire, but animals in circuses have no choice.
  • Trainers use rude tools, as well as whips and electric prods, to force them to perform.
  • Not only are elephants, horses, hippopotamuses, birds, dogs, camels and other animals regularly beaten by trainers, they suffer from loneliness, dullness and disturbance from being protected in overcrowded cages or chained for months on end as they take a trip from city to city.


Dancing Bears


  • Qalandars (madaris) buy laziness bear cubs, often from ethnic poachers, traders or zoos, and then utilize ache and dread to train them to “dance”.

    When the bear cub is just 6 months old, a rough iron spine is fiery and obsessed through the bear’s nose without the use of any anaesthetics or antibiotics, and a crude rope is pulled from side to side the responsive, inflamed wound.

  • The nose wounds often fail to cure completely and regularly become infested with maggots.
  • Male cubs be also castrated at a exceptionally little age to avoid them from becoming violent yet again with no being given any anaesthetics or antibiotics.
  • while the bears accomplish 1 year old, their canine teeth are knocked out with a metal rod.
  • Beatings, food denial and the torture of being dragged around by disgustingly inflamed noses teaches the bears to obey.
  • Bears are live in their rest of lives “dancing” at the end of 4-foot-long ropes with no mind motivation at all which results in severe conservative symptoms, such as pacing and convincing.
  • The owners rarely guarantee that the animals be given veterinary treatment, so these bears often die in despair because of a lack of opportune health check consideration.


Animals Used in Cinematography


  • Animals used in movies are often treated as slight more than props, and many suffer dreadfully in the rear the scenes.
  • A film set, with its hot arc-lights, persistent retakes and trainers’ whips, is a scary and foreign location for animals.
  • There have been many cases of animals who have received severe beatings through cinematography. Some animals have suffered severe injuries, and others have even died.
  • Some animals are drugged to make them easier to work with, and many have their teeth and claws surgically removed or impaired or their mouth stitched close.
  • Not many filmmakers realise that even if animals are not treated harshly during the shoot, they are always badly treated at the back the scenes.
  • foreign animals are also captured in the wild or bred in custody, and they are trained using a blend of punishment and food scarcity.
  • Physical punishment has long been the standard training method for animals in filmmaking.

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