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El Hogar de Luci - Educando en el respeto

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♪ Mellow music begins ♪ Sergio Tarrero presents Educating About Respect: A Walk Through the Sanctuary-School Presented by Elena Tova - El Hogar de Luci (Luci's Home): Association for the Defense of Animals Elena Tova: "Hello, welcome to the Home!" Sergio Tarrero: "Hello!" Elena: "Good... glad to see you!" I'm going to show you a little bit of the project which El Hogar de Luci association is undertaking, which is a multi-species sanctuary. We are in Madrid, and we are one of the pioneers in putting together such a much-needed project. An animal sanctuary, let me explain, is a place where animals have their space. We try to cover every specie's physical and psychological needs, and primarily we take in animals who have been bred for human consumption, such as sheep, goats, rabbits, cows, and those types of animals, which cannot be sheltered by other associations, such as dog or cat shelters, shelters for what are commonly called "companion animals". Given that they are such large animals, and herbivores, who feed by grazing, they need more space than we'd expect, they need large fields... also because, as they are not going to be adopted, they can't spend their lives in a place like a shelter, which has smaller spaces. These animals, however, as I said, need no great luxuries, but they do need grass, lots of space... (Ambient sound, the cow moos) One thing which characterizes El Hogar de Luci is that we love that we coexist all together, the different species. We believe it can be achieved, and in fact we are getting there. The sheep live with dogs, with cats, and there is a sense of peace, of stability... When an animal is psychologically calm, she doesn't want to get into trouble, she just wants to enjoy her life, to make her own decisions, and that is really the purpose of a sanctuary. This is what we try to do for nonhuman animals. With human animals, the aim is to raise their awareness, through direct contact with species which they would not be in contact with in cities, for example. ♪ Cheerful music begins ♪ I'll show you, for example, if you'd like to see it, the first part, which is the bird area. This is Melón ('Melon'). Hello Melón! And that's Eloísa... ♪ Music ends ♪ This little person who lives in the sanctuary, for instance, is Florence. She was part of a rescue we carried out at a slaughterhouse. She's endured the worst of exploitation, from birth in an incubator, separated from her mother, to a ride on a conveyor belt, where her sex was determined, and since she was a hen she got to live, but had she been male she would have been ground up alive. That's one of the things that, well... that happens because of egg consumption, right?... that was part of her life. After that, she was taken to a factory farm for eggs. She was kept in a battery cage, with six companions, where she could barely move her wings, she couldn't walk, she couldn't make a nest... things as basic as putting a little egg in a nest, which is so important for them that they prioritize it over eating... well, there they can't do it. They arrive here with severed beaks, which causes them chronic pain, and many of them, having had their beaks badly cut, suffer a rather deformed beak growth,

and you'll also see this in hens that live in another area of the Home. This makes us have to check and make sure they can eat. Since they can't pick up the grain from the ground, they can't have a completely normal and independent life. There are other animals here, sharing this space with them, for instance Cárter... or Melón... Cárter has had a problem with his wings since birth, but, well, that doesn't prevent him from leading a normal life, in fact he is the leader of the group... He's very sensitive. In fact, he always protects the weak. In this case, it's usually the roosters, such as this one... this is Claudio. He is a rooster of the "broiler" breed, which are the ones used for human consumption, and they are genetically selected so that they get as fat as possible in the shortest possible time, and this causes deformed bodies. Notice that he must be about a year old or so, so pretty much a baby, and he can barely support his own weight, so, his feet hurt. How do we know? Apart from the fact that he looks apathetic, his crest is more bent than it should be, and he walks over to a puddle with cool water, and puts his little feet in there. So, we know, well, that this calms his pain. What also happens with this type of animal: if you see that their skin is very red, that is an acute dermatitis, which hurts them a lot. This is caused by them not being able to support their own weight, so they are always tired, like a very obese person, so, they're always lying down, and the friction of their skin against the sand causes the feathers in those areas in contact with the sand to fall off, and, well, it causes dermatitis. I mean, they have these aches and these chronic problems, because they are not bred to live, well... more than one year... What am I saying, a year, they are slaughtered at 3 or 4 months of age so that they can be eaten, put on a tray and served in a supermarket, right? As chicken meat... So these hens are a year old and they are starting to live with the consequences of an artificially made body... Elena: "Hello, Flor!" • Flor: "Baaaaa" Elena: "Hello, baby girl, what's up darling? Hello... Here I am..." This is Flor... She is another one of the Home's residents. She has a very, very... very nice story, which is also a sad one. She was abandoned at the side of a road. Her tags had been ripped off, where you see these holes, because these IDs would have revealed that the person who cared for her or who called him/herself her owner, well, had abandoned her. And so they pulled the tags off... It's cheaper to throw an animal away, and let her die on her own, than to pay a vet, so that the animal is put to death, and taken to the crematorium. So, with the financial crisis, there are many of these cases. In fact, we have another sheep, who arrived yesterday, who's now quarantined, for the same reason. Another call came from a person who, well, sensitive to animal suffering, told us that he had seen her in a field, tied up, and... and very, very, very thin. Flor's case was worse, because Flor was paralyzed. She had an infection in her legs, which prevented her from walking, and since she was lying down for so long, she had pressure ulcers all over her body, which we call "scabs". So we bought her a crane, so that we could lift her, so that those scabs could get a little air, and with the help of volunteers, who knew how to do massages, and osteopathy and such, well, she recovered her mobility, and now lives with us at home. (Elena gives her a loud kiss) She has her bed in the living room... right, Flor? She watches me, as I work at the computer... right? And she gets along with all the animals, but she has really picked her family to be the human family... Sergio: "Aha, aha... very cool..." • Elena: "Yes..." And she comes with me -- she's my companion, she comes with me everywhere, she calls me... Well, notice what bad shape she was in: We have not shorn her, she lost her hair... She had such a lack of nutrients, and all, that her body pulled the necessary resources from wherever it could. She even lost her voice. Flor could not speak. We thought she was mute. Then suddenly she started making guttural sounds, and worked up to what you just heard... and she has a beautiful voice, right Florence? Eh? Let me tell you a little bit about how we've organized this space... Here's the quarantine area... We call it that, because when animals in a critical condition come in, this is the area which is closest to the house, so, while we are working there, we can always look over and watch them better. So, we close the doors, and they can see their friends, but are completely isolated, so they can't, well... they can't infect others. As you can see, we use a lot of recycled materials at El Hogar de Luci: We don't want to waste the money that could be used to buy medicines, or which would allow us to rescue other animals, when there are things that we can use which other humans discard, right? Here's where they sleep at night, and in the morning, as soon as we wake up, before having coffee, we open the doors. And then, once all the animals are free, we humans who work here have breakfast, and do the other little things we have to do. This is interesting... these are the houses for pigeons who cannot fly. We don't want cages, their little door should always be open, and even if they can't fly, well, they can walk... and actually they can climb trees. For that purpose we have devised these stairs which you will see everywhere, prepared so they can see from the angle what other pigeons would, just like pigeons who can fly normally... Sergio: "And they go up there too, right? I guess..." Elena: "Yes, yes, yes, there are more there..." So, everything is set up so that they can have a completely normal life. So, at night, they sleep there, and we close the door. While they live here, they enjoy the same things hens do, walking around, dipping their feet in water, and such. Even these pieces of branch, are made especially so that they can walk up everywhere. And this is another house, for pigeons who have a disease that attacks the nervous system. And it makes them fly backwards, or fly sideways, which in real life, would be deadly for them, because predators would get them, but here, well, they have food, they have water, and as I said earlier, they can get out and enjoy a large area, and have an almost normal life. Okay, so let's see some more things, shall we? Here at El Hogar de Luci, we try to satisfy their needs, such as, for instance, getting wet in natural water, sand baths, sunbathing... In fact, they have... those trunks encircle areas with various types of sand. They have river sand, they have the darker type of sand, which feels like flour, which they love for their feathers, and it is really good for them. Some people say, "Well, that's like, a little too much!" Well no, it's not too much. It's very good for them, it helps them deal with parasites, and they like it, and so... why not do it? Sergio: "Sure." Elena: "We have also planted fruit trees..." We are looking forward to the fruit falling naturally so that they can peck at that, as well. These are little things that we sometimes allow ourselves to do, these small luxuries, when there is a little extra money, always with them in mind, and for each species, each with their special needs, and, well, watching over them, we can learn how to make their lives happier. Sergio: "Great. And that little area there, what did you say it's for?" Elena: "That's for when there are animals who can be adopted..." They leave the recovery area, they are taken to the adoption area... Adoptions here are very rare and very few, but sometimes we have volunteers that maybe have a plot of land, and have become acquainted with certain hens, and want to take them home. Obviously, this is not a large piece of land, and we are just a few volunteers, there is little money... so, if some of them are adopted, others can come in, and their lives can be saved. And so we don't refuse to allow adoptions, but they have to be very controlled: We go to visit them, we have to know them well, they come with an adoption agreement, they can't eat their eggs, and certain things that... Also, the adoption agreement is prepared by a lawyer, so that nothing is missing... Sergio: "Great." • Elena: "Sure..." Then they send us pictures... and also, if we discover new things to feed them better, or cure them in a more natural way, we share the information with our adopters' list, right? In other words, we remain supportive of them for the rest of the animal's life. Look, these pigeons, for instance, have been found by people in the city... either because they were sold as chicks and, after raising them... their 'owners' discover that an apartment is not adequate for a pigeon... or because they believed they would not fly, due to some accident, and finally have recovered and have been able to fly. Since no other organization wants to be responsible for their care... for instance, there are some organizations that can take care of Common Wood Pigeons, because they are wild, but these "city" pigeons don't have a place where they can heal, and where they can rest and recuperate. So, they live here with us as long as they want. Actually, they're not leaving. They stay here... Sergio: "If you also feed them..." • Elena: "Sure..." This space, for example, this house, which we also built using recycled materials, and this is the room which is shared by Clara, this beautiful calf, who lives with us, and her friend Campanilla ('Tinkerbell'), who you will get to meet in a second, who belongs to another species... they are sisters, but of different species. They take care of each other, they sleep together, they lick each other, protect each other... Sergio: "And all these animals share these two large areas, right?" Elena: "Yes, everyone... here the doors are wide open..." so everyone is free to... look... (laughs) She is very playful -- Clara is a baby girl -- but she looks big to us, and it's hard for us to think of her as one... Sergio: "How old is she?" • Elena: "She's about 6 months old..." ... 6 months old... or 7, already... yes. So she was quarantined here, in this space that you're looking at, with a little Vietnamese pig, who arrived in very bad shape, and the Vietnamese pig, Campanilla, was very much afraid of humans. And at first Clara, who also wasn't treated well, since, as you know, they come from places of exploitation where they are considered things, and are not treated with respect and love, so she is a baby who also came in with quite a bit of fear, and now you can see how sociable she is... She helped Campanilla overcome her fears, and helped her to feel safe, because every time one of us came... look, that's Campanilla... look... Sergio: "She's a Vietnamese pig, right?" • Elena: "Yes..." When Clara arrived, for instance, she was so terrified, and she came full of fleas, and we are very respectful here to not force animals to do anything. If she doesn't want us to go near her, we're not going to go near her. But imagine, she was going bald, and we couldn't do anything because we couldn't touch her, she didn't want us to touch her... And then, one day, a girl named Carolina came -- I'm sure she'll love that I'm telling her story here -- and we have no idea why, but Clara kissed her in the face, and Clara thereafter changed with humans... She let us touch her, she let us hug her... I have no idea what she transmitted to her what inner peace Carolina transmitted to her, that... well, she left El Hogar de Luci crying, touched by this love story between human and cow... That's how they are -- they choose a person, no one knows why, and give them their trust. This area is also for herbivores. Right now we have it closed, because there are some residents here, who are babies, who are geese, and they need to be continually eating. So, if other animals were allowed in here, they would eat these babies' food. They are geese, you know, that some people use to make pâté, yes, goose pâté... these animals... Sergio: "How do you say this in Spanish?" ... because in English it is 'force feeding', but... "alimentar a la fuerza", I guess, right? Elena: "Yes, yes... of course... to force... 'forzar a la alimentación'..." The geese need water, they need grass, and so as soon as we learned that they were coming, that very day we dug... we left whatever we had to do that day, and dug this little pond, so that they would have some water, until they can go into the big park, which has a much bigger pond. Then they'll live with all the herbivores... and as soon as they no longer require such continuous feeding, they'll all live together. As you can see, they are very close. Where one goes, the others go. You see, she still has baby feathers... (sound of kisses and the goose's beating heart next to Elena's microphone) Also they are very comfortable here. They can fly, and they could just leave, but they recognize that this is their home and we are their family, and they won't leave. It doesn't worry me. Now let's go over to the house for kittens with leukemia... These are cats who have tested positive for a disease, feline leukemia... but that doesn't mean they're sick, that they're going to die soon. It doesn't even mean that they'll develop the illness. What happens to these cats is a bit unfair, like so many of the things that occur in the lives of animals, and this is that people, when the time comes to adopt, or those who just have a kitten living with them at home, when they find out that they are immunocompromised or leukemic, diseases which are, let's say, chronic, people get rid of them very quickly. Well, the first thing they think of is euthanasia, and such, or they even abandon them, because they say they are afraid to suffer ... humans don't want to suffer... Actually, the one who is sick is the cat, and so they should take better care of her... If you have a... if you live with a human being, and you notice that she is ill, what you're going to do is to give her a better quality of life, make sure that she is not stressed, that she has a nutritious diet, and whatever days she has to live -- living more or fewer days has nothing to do with the quality of one's life -- her quality of life for the days that she lives is very important. And so we advocate a bit, and try to raise awareness, that a sick animal really needs more help, maybe, than a healthy animal, not... ending her life. Sergio: "Sure..." Elena: "And, as you can see, these cats are lustrous, happy and healthy..." ... despite the fact that they've got feline leukemia. We've made them their own garden, where they have clover, grass... they even have pumpkins, which are going to grow. They have their toys, so that they can climb on the trunks... This is Inés... Inés! This is where they live. They have their beds -- just like in a real home. Dorothy, here, comes from the trash, as rough as that sounds... she... she'd been abandoned in a cage, in a dumpster, as if she were... well, a broken toy, you know? She also had very long nails when she got here, from having always been in a cage. When she arrived she was obese, which gives rabbits heart problems, with very long teeth, because she was not being fed a balanced diet. I mean, having a rabbit in a home is not so easy. In fact, it is a bit... it is quite cruel, because rabbits need to make burrows, they need to eat grass, they need to run, they need to jump ... Sergio: "Guinea pigs as well, right?..." Elena: "Yes, yes, them too... same thing..." Really, cages are just cruel. What you see here is an example of a separation in order to socialize them. Rabbits each have their own character, and Dorothy has her house, which is this park. So, first, in a safe way, they meet through a fence here. They have passed the quarantine period, and once they've been dewormed, and vaccinated, they're brought here to have their, say, psychological quarantine... (Elena laughs). That's Lázaro ('Lazarus'), a kitty who was once wild. I say 'was', because now he is very, very loving. He loves humans, loves our company. He had been run over by a car, and was paralyzed, and with acupuncture and other therapies, besides conventional medicine, he recovered, and was able to walk again... Lázaro! He must be washed every day, since he has a bit of incontinence, so he needs a little washing and some cream on his butt, as you would do with a baby who wets their diaper. But, well, that's not a problem at all. Right, Lázaro...? And there you have him, the wild cat... look at him, so loving and cute. (Clara moos) Look, sweetheart, look... Rapun! Look, come here... Come here! come here! ... Run, run... come here... come here... come here!... I'm looking at you, yeah... that's right... that's right... Rapunzel is a female pig. She is 7 years old. She's lived her entire life locked up. They had her in a pigsty, which means four walls, in the dark, living in her own feces. She could not even see any sunlight. They had her in there in order to use her as a product, to use her flesh. So the person who bought her, who was treating her like that, decided that instead of just one he wanted to have more products, and what he did was to buy a companion for her. He was her partner for a while, Those must've been her only happy moments. They had babies... and the only human hand who Rapunzel knew, was the hand that picked up her babies and in front of her slit their throats with a knife, one after the other, in order to eat them. He ended up cutting her partner's throat, too, and... well, he was going to kill her, too, when this person's son, as he had bottle-fed Rapunzel, contacted us. We were her last hope. He told us Rapunzel's sad story, and, well, finally we decided to bring her here from Seville, and, well, she will live here the rest of her days, being respected, and living life her own way. If she wants to go in the pond, she'll go in the pond. If she wants to eat, she will eat... up to a certain point, because she is always hungry, and we have to control her diet a bit, for her own health. Sergio: "I'm not going to get very close, because she's eating, and I know that..." Elena: "It's the only time that, well..." ...that she's a bit bothered, but she's not going to do anything, because she is very respectful with others... She loves to bathe, she loves mud, she loves the sun, she loves to lie in the straw... Those are basic things, which cost nothing, and for her, well, this new life has been a dream life. Luz ('Light')...! Luz...! Hello...! Luz! This is Luz's home. It's a place that we created especially for her. She's a very small animal, but to us her life is as valuable as our own, even if we are three or four times larger... Sergio: "Or a hundred times..." • Elena: "Or a hundred times... more like a hundred times..." (she laughs) She was locked in a little cage, like so many other canaries, which are kept so that people can enjoy their singing, without realizing that it is a song of terror, of being locked up like that. So that cage, luckily it fell off the terrace and a volunteer found it, on the ground, and so... he brought her here, and here she has her home. This is a temporary home. Once her wings get strong, and she figures out how to manage by herself, we want to open her door, so that she can choose where to live. She will always have a spot here with food and water, and if she wants to return, the door will be open. Luz...! Hello, Luz...! Hello, Luz...! (The hens cluck) Elena: "The singers." ♪ Mellow music begins ♪ The sanctuary-school El Hogar de Luci is a pioneering project in our country, which takes care of the most oppressed and forgotten animals, victims of animal exploitation industries, many of them sick or with serious physical and psychological ailments. With no other place to go to, they find a home here, where they can recover and live the rest of their lives in peace and freedom. The Home is a sanctuary because it offers its residents a safe environment where each individual is helped according to their special needs and has the opportunity to develop as an individual according to her own nature, personality and interests. The Home is a school because it educates children and adults about equality and respect for all animals regardless of their species and promotes a lifestyle consistent with these values: veganism, which is simply to leave out of our choices as consumers all products or services derived from animal exploitation. From El Hogar de Luci we fight against the arbitrary discrimination of individuals based on their species ("speciesism"), because beyond our differences, all of us animals share the ability to feel and the desire to live, and, therefore, we all deserve equal respect and recognition of our individual rights. There is a place in the world that demonstrates that another reality is possible, an oasis of justice and respect for all animals, a haven of peace and harmony in which the hearts of all species can beat freely. That place is a home, their home, El Hogar de Luci. Elena: "Hello, babies!" ♪ Music ends ♪ Elena: "Babies!" • Sergio: "They come here as babies, or how?" Elena: "No, they're actually still babies. They're a year and a half old." A chicken can live up to 15 to 20 years. Really, they are like 7 years old girls, more or less... Sergio: "15 or 20? I thought it was 5..." Elena: "No... no, no, no." • Sergio: "I thought cows were 20, and hens were 5." Elena: "No, no, no, no... they are babies..." What happens is that their body is so exploited and overburdened that... the thing is, it's destroyed before reaching the age when they would naturally die. Sergio: "You mean, that they are mistreated as babies...?" Elena: "Yes, let's see... it's as if a woman had her period every day of the year." That takes a physical toll, which no body can withstand. Well, for them, it is the same: they are forced to consume hormones in their food, and... and, well, as I said, they are genetically selected so that they ovulate continuously. Sergio: "I feel pecking on my back..." Elena: "Yes, hens are very curious and sociable. That's something people don't know. They are animals who quickly empathize with other animals, who live happily with others, are not aggressive at all. They're very smart... Sergio: "What do you do to make sure they don't have more babies?" Elena: "We remove the eggs." In any case, now they're with Libre ('Free'), who is a rooster who lives with them, but really the poor guy has got enough to deal with supporting his own weight, and his health problems, and he's not very eager to have offspring... but we do remove the eggs, which they eat themselves. They are a very good source of calcium and protein, and since they are theirs, well, they can have them. Sergio: "I notice they like jeans, too..." Elena: "Yes..." Also, the beak, for hens, let's not forget that it's like the hand for humans. They feel textures by touching them with their beak. It's not that they want to eat everything. They're just checking what texture you have in your pants, whether it has a taste, or smell, whether it feels nice... So when they are debeaked, they have this chronic pain, as I explained before. It's a pity, because they can't feel as much as they might want with that beak, because it hurts. Sergio: "Sure." Elena: "You're going to see some, let me show you," whose beaks are totally deformed, which, as I mentioned, prevents them from leading a normal life. Notice how this one's beak is, you see?... the one drinking... That is a deformity due to the way they make the cut. Since they do it so fast, as if they were dealing with screws, or some other tool, of course they're not very accurate, and they do it wrong, and, ultimately, it causes chronic pain and an inability to lead a normal life. We have to give them porridge from a powder so they can pick it up with their beak, used as a spoon, instead of taking a normal bite, like some of her friends do. She is the product of an organic free-range farm. As much as people talk about it... People calm their conscience saying that free-range chickens do not suffer... she is evidence that they do suffer. As I was saying earlier, they're born in an incubator without a mother, artificially, they're carried on a conveyor belt, someone decides whether they live or die according to their sex, and then they are taken away in crates to fattening farms. Once there, they are moved to a courtyard much smaller than this, to make eggs daily, and when they stop producing, still as children (In this case, she was 18 months old) she was going to be killed, taken to the slaughterhouse along with 50 friends, along with 50 of her peers. At that point El Hogar de Luci got involved, as well as another sanctuary, Wings of Heart, and two organizations for the defense of animals, and we were able to save nearly 100 hens. And behind a sanctuary there is a lot of work, which is sometimes not really recognized, taking place behind the computer, and I have colleagues that I have to thank from here because I know they spend more than 8 hours in front of the computer, without financial remuneration, and, in these difficult times, that's quite commendable, right? And well, from here we want to really thank them for the effort, to tell them that we appreciate them, that we need them, and also the people who help spread our message, the people who help us, who... well we may put out an emergency call, that a roof has fallen, and suddenly 2 or 3 volunteers show up, who have left their daily lives, and have come to help us. Thanks to these people, a sanctuary can keep going, right? Because, really, as I always say, this is the animals' home, but animals cannot build, animals cannot speak. So, it's thanks to volunteers that their houses get built, their little homes get cleaned up, materials are found for them, money is gathered to buy food or medicine... Let's say it's a team effort, and without them... Sergio: "So would you encourage people to do this in other provinces, for instance?" Elena: "Yes... yes... it's very much needed..." Just like there must be dog and cat shelters, by law, in every town of over 5,000 people, (although this is not always the case), for these types of animals, it's even more needed, because, due to the large numbers involved, many more animals die destined for human consumption, than so-called 'companion animals', such as dogs and cats... Yet there are no such places in Spain, except for two sanctuaries, to give them shelter, and a decent life. Also, as I said, it's not just about the rescue and recovery of these animals, it's about raising awareness, it's about showing that a different lifestyle is possible and that this lifestyle is better for everyone. So, I'd encourage people to do it. They need to know that it's a hard life. All beginnings are hard, and society, sometimes, doesn't understand... so... you may get very little help. But I believe that the engine that drives us all, which is more powerful than money, is the engine of love, and of the heart, and of justice ... and against that engine nobody, nobody can win, right? It's a strength that comes from within, and even if you're exhausted, you're going to do it, and you're going to do it well because you do it with love. So, I know many people who are undecided, who want to do it, but think that they might fail... There is no failure. Here, there is no failure. Because you're watching them, and you will not fail them. And so you're going to go on, day after day, and you're going to find like-minded people, who're going to help you with the project. And from here, of course, from El Hogar de Luci, we will help those courageous people who want to embark on such a project. ♪ Mellow music ♪ There is a saying, which goes something like... "If not you, then who?" Well, that's what I would tell those people. Our work is made possible by donations and sponsorships of people like you, and the invaluable work by volunteers who have come in the past and still come by our humble facilities to help us with this great work. These images, these words and all that we do, we dedicate to them, to those friends of different species who form this big family, and who we'll never forget. Because it's for them that we get up with this desire to change the world each morning. Thanks to Janko, Leti, Repsy, Nala, Pablito, Libertad, Hardy, Lauren, Almudena, Suerte, Cuasimodo, Calimero, Dolores, Cocretilla... Kothao, Grazy, Miguelito, Alicia, Marion, Brandon, Manolito, Kina, Guille, Susanita, and so many friends who we'll never forget. This video is dedicated to all activists for animal rights, who represent hope for the billions of animals who continue to be unfairly and unnecessarily "sacrificed" each year by human beings. If you want to help us, tell your friends about the sanctuary. Spread our antispeciesist message. Collaborate as a volunteer from anywhere or be an active part of the project, by becoming a member or sponsoring any of the residents of the sanctuary-school. And most importantly, if you really want to help us and help them: go vegan. Sergio: "January and February..." Girl: "Their names are January and February?" Volunteer: "Yes, exactly..." A video by Sergio Tarrero Additional Camera: Miguel Vázquez Arango • Sound: Iñigo Cores Music: Shannon Pengelly ♪ Music ends ♪ (The geese communicate with each other, followed by the girl) Sergio (to the girl): "Go on, go on..." Sergio (to the goose): "Hello... hello handsome..."

Video Details

Duration: 31 minutes and 52 seconds
Country: Spain
Language: Spanish (Spain)
Producer: Sergio Tarrero
Director: Sergio Tarrero
Views: 121
Posted by: sergiotarrero on Dec 28, 2012

www.elhogardeluci.org

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