What can I do to help?


Unfortunately, there is a Yulin everyday in China or any other region. This video is relevant every second and sadly it’s happening now for all we know. To think that humans think that beating, boiling, burning, stabbing a vulnerable, voiceless creature prior to ending its life would make it taste better is a thought that frankly I can’t live with. Its enough that we’re ending their lives for such trivial thing as a meal. Please do anything however small to help give animals their rights that they can’t fight for. Also does anybody what I could do to help who has experience in the field of animal rights?

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4ever21christina

Christina is 25 years old, living in Los Angeles, USA. She graduated in 2013, earning her Bachelor of Arts degree in Literature and Creative Writing. Christina is a curious soul, so she filled her college career with classes about art, philosophy, fashion, photography, etc. You name it, she took it (say... archery? Yes. Hmm belly dancing? Yes!). Yes, it all that "learning" did result in prolonging her stay at college, but she doesn't regret it one bit, as she feels ready as ever to produce this blog to you and introduce you to her colorful world! She has three blogs, make sure to check them out: 4ever21Christina https://4ever21christina.wordpress.com A blog for the happy, modern, well-rounded woman. Today Is the Day http://everdayinspirationalquotes.wordpress.com Tune in for daily inspirational quotes plus their matching photos. I Heart Vocabulary http://iheartvocabulary.wordpress.com A vocabulary devoted blog.

2 thoughts on “What can I do to help?”

  1. Here is something written by Blaise Pascal a Frenchman, a¬†scientist and Christian philosopher who lived in the 1600s. “It is of dangerous consequence to represent to man how near he is the level of beasts without showing him at the same timehis greatness. It is likewise dangerous to let him see his greatness without his meanness. It is more dangerous yet to leave himignorant of either; but very beneficial that he should be made sensible of both.” (from Elbert Hubbard’s scrapbook)

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