The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is urging people to take a step away from animal welfare advocacy and animal welfare groups to learn how to prevent animal cruelty.
The agency said in a blog post Thursday that it will be launching a new program that will teach people how to reduce animal abuse.
“We’ve seen that animals can be used as pawns in these types of schemes,” the agency wrote.
“In our current era of political correctness, many people are afraid to speak up, afraid to challenge, afraid of being labeled a bigoted bigot or racist, and afraid of facing ridicule from animal rights advocates.
The program is part of the agency’s push to teach people about how to act responsibly toward animals. “
The U. S. Fish & Wildlife Service’s new program, ‘Stop Animal Cruelty: The Zoo Series,’ will be a free and easy to use tool for everyone,” the FWS wrote.
The program is part of the agency’s push to teach people about how to act responsibly toward animals.
“As our nation’s most celebrated zoological institutions, we’ve been the site of countless atrocities, but our programs have saved countless lives,” the blog post continued.
“Today, the U.s.
Fish, Wildlife, and Parks Department announced it will start teaching its people how animals can benefit from the humane care we provide them.
We’re taking this opportunity to remind people to do the same.”
FWS officials noted that many animals are not immediately harmed, even if they are threatened with a painful death.
For example, when a fox is accidentally shot by a dog, it is quickly euthanized and the animal is put into an enclosure so it can be tranquilized.
But many of these animals are killed in the process of trying to protect their health.
“Because animals are often so vulnerable, many of them may not even know that they’re alive or are at risk,” the post read.
“Many of these injuries are not life threatening, but they are painful and sometimes irreversible.”
FWS officials say it is important to keep in mind that animals have rights.
They say that animals are sentient beings with the ability to feel pain.
But they also noted that they have the right to defend themselves.
“If you feel that you are at great risk or are in a situation where you believe you or others might be injured or killed by a person who is violating your animal rights, it would be wise to seek medical attention immediately,” the U and FWS said.
“Our goal is to teach the public that they can take steps to help protect themselves and others.
And as we work to make this happen, we’ll continue to remind Americans that animals should never be used for profit, no matter who’s doing the killing or who they are harming.”