Whatcott on Christmas dog rescue

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Whatcott on Christmas dog rescue

Postby Bill Whatcott » Mon Dec 26, 2016 10:22 pm

Dog market in China. Canadians are outraged at this practice that is really the moral equivelant of eating
cow, meanwhile millions of Canadians support the horrific slaughter of unborn children.

"He fell into a trance and saw heaven opened and an object like a great sheet bound at the four corners, descending to him and let down to the earth. In it were all kinds of four-footed animals of the earth, wild beasts, creeping things, and birds of the air. And a voice came to him, “Rise, Peter; kill and eat.
Acts 10:10-13

Murdered unborn child thrown into a bucket at a Winnipeg hospital.
No outrage or media coverage for this crime.

"You shall not murder." Exodus 20:13

Pompous westerners, who mostly support killing babies, deny hungry Chinese
the opportunity to enjoy some tasty, stir fried, filet-o-fido.

Rescuing all these dogs and transporting them to Canada seems like a waste of money to me. Canadians should focus on rescuing their 110,000 or so unborn children who are slaughtered in more barbaric conditions in Canada's abortuaries than these dogs. Anyways, dogs are animals and while they are cute, at the end of the day animals are not made in the image of God (unlike humans) and have no inherent right to life. I would recommend advocating for humane living conditions and effective slaughter methods so the animal does not suffer unnecessarily, but at the end of the day I am pro-choice as to whether your culinary preference is vegan, cow or dog.......
Bill Whatcott

Over 100 dogs rescued from Chinese dog meat festival arrive in Canada to start new lives
Nicole Thompson and Morgan Lowrie,
The Canadian Press, December 24, 2016
http://news.nationalpost.com/toronto/ov ... -new-lives

TORONTO — An animal protection organization says more than 100 dogs who were destined for a Chinese dog meat festival have landed in Canada to begin new lives.

Rebecca Aldworth, the executive director of Humane Society International Canada, said 110 dogs landed in Toronto on Thursday night after being rescued from an annual dog meat festival in Yulin, China earlier this year.

Under the Yulin tradition, eating dog and lychee and drinking liquor on the solstice is supposed to make people stay healthy during winter. An estimated 10 to 20 million dogs are killed for their meat each year in China, and the event has come to symbolize cruelty and a lack of hygiene associated with the largely unregulated industry.

It’s become a lightning rod for criticism in recent years, as celebrities like Matt Damon, Joaquin Phoenix and Kate Mara have teamed up to protest the tradition.

HCI Canada’s Rebecca Aldworth said the dogs were rescued in June, but stayed at an emergency shelter in China receiving medical care until their transport could be arranged. Dozens more found new homes in China.

Sixty-three of the dogs are heading to a rescue organization in King City, Ont., while 10 are going to Ottawa and 32 were taken in by the Montreal SPCA after they arrived in the city Friday night.

They were found by activists just before the festival, Aldworth said.

“We saw horrific things. Dogs were crammed together in rusty iron cages so tightly that they couldn’t move. They were gasping for air. Their bodies were covered in open wounds,” she said.

The dogs were emaciated, and activists believed they hadn’t been fed in days.

Since 2014, the local government has sought to disassociate itself from the event, forbidding its employees from attending and limiting its size by shutting down some dog markets and slaughter houses. But local businesses say that eating dog meat is traditional in Yulin in the summertime.

The government has denied the formal existence of such a festival, saying it is a culinary habit practised only by some businesses and people.
Public pressure stopped another dog meat festival, in eastern Zhejiang province, which was cancelled in 2011 despite dating back hundreds of years.

Aldworth said many will soon be available for adoption and can serve as “ambassadors” to help end the global dog meat trade that is responsible for 30 million canine deaths each year.

“These dogs have endured a level of cruelty that most people can’t bear to watch on video and they need time to regain their trust of people, but I’m confident every one of them will make amazing companion animals,” she said.

— with files from The Associated Press.
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Bill Whatcott
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Re: Whatcott on Christmas dog rescue

Postby Bill Whatcott » Mon Dec 26, 2016 10:31 pm

Whatcott recipe for Dog Adobo
Dog adobo using retriever (for a party) or chihuahua (for a romantic dinner for two) would be desirable for any palate, including the western palate. Here is my recommended recipe for the discriminating western connoisseur of filet-o-fido....

Visit a no kill animal shelter and tell them without going into too much detail that you are a dog lover who wants to take one of their adorable muts home.
Take dog home and shoot it with a single .22 bullet to the head.
Open dog up from brisket to tail and remove intestines and organs.
Hang the dog from ceiling, remove cape and wash meat with cool water.
Portion dog into small bite size protions, dice onion, garlic and green
pepper and turn on stir fry (keep teperature low).
Rub seasoning salt and sesame oil into dog meat
Pour two table spoons of coconut oil to stir fry
Chop up some celery
Chop up potatos and carrots and add to now warm stir fry, let veggies sit for 5 minutes
Turn heat up on stir fry
Add dog and stir until meat is lightly browned
Add celery and diced onion, garlic, and green pepper
Cook until dog meat and veggies soften and brown (maybe six minutes or so)
Add tablespoon vinegar and 2 table spoons soy sauce to stir fry and mix dog and veggies for 5 minutes
Season with black pepper and add some fresh herbs, (I like finely chopped fresh oregano with my dog. :happy:
Turn heat down and simmer for one more minute and then serve stir fry Fido adobo on a plate.....
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Bill Whatcott
Posts: 6769
Joined: Sun Sep 23, 2007 11:33 am
Location: Edmonton, AB

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