Federal officials will round up 1,000 wild horses in California Some may end up in slaughterhouses

“Tens of thousands (of horses) are shipped to Mexico and Canada annually, where they are killed under barbaric conditions so their meat can continue to satisfy the palates of overseas diners in countries such as Italy, France, Belgium and Japan,” another animal rights group, the Animal Welfare Institute, said in a statement.

A Handbook for Ranch Managers Planned Grazing: A Study Guide and Reference ManualEnvironmental & Natural Resource Economics: The Austrian ViewSo does the Animal Welfare Institute believe it should be able to tell Italians, Frenchmen, Belgiumians and Japanese what they can and can not eat? — jtl, 419
On Wednesday, officials will begin rounding up 1,000 wild horses from federal land in Northern California and putting them up for sale and adoption. Pregnant and younger horses will likely be adopted, federal officials say, but older horses will be sent to another corral where they could be sold for as little as $1 each to ranchers, horse trainers and other buyers — including those who might ship them to slaughterhouses. And this has animal advocacy groups concerned.
 Combat Shooter's Handbook Reconnaissance Marine MCI 03.32f: Marine Corps Institute The Betrayed: On Warriors, Cowboys and Other MisfitsThe horses live on Devil’s Garden Plateau, a protected territory inside Modoc National Forest near the Oregon border. It’s home to the largest herd of wild horses in the country managed by the US Forest Service. Last month, federal officials said they’ve exceeded their limit for how many horses the area can hold. “Our territory is supposed to have 206 to 402 animals, we have almost 4,000 horses,” Modoc National Forest Supervisor Amanda McAdams said in a statement. The plateau is 258,000 acres, but McAdams said there’s not nearly enough vegetation and water to support all the horses.
The Essence of Liberty: Volume I: Liberty and History: The Rise and Fall of the Noble Experiment with Constitutionally Limited Government (Liberty and ... Limited Government) (Volume 1)  The Essence of Liberty: Volume II: The Economics of Liberty (Volume 2) The Essence of Liberty: Volume III: A Universal Philosophy of Political Economy (Liberty: A Universal Political Ethic) (Volume 3) Of the 1,000 horses, about 700 are pregnant mares or under the age of 10 and will be sent to a Bureau of Land Management facility for adoption. Horses over the age of 10 will be sent to a temporary holding facility. The older horses will be made available for 30 days to be adopted for $125 apiece. Once the 30 days are up, those horses will be available for sale, with few limitations. Buyers can purchase up to 36 horses for as little as $1 each…MORE


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Land and Livestock International, Inc. is a leading agribusiness management firm providing a complete line of services to the range livestock industry. We believe that private property is the foundation of America. Private property and free markets go hand in hand—without property there is no freedom. We also believe that free markets, not government intervention, hold the key to natural resource conservation and environmental preservation. No government bureaucrat can (or will) understand and treat the land with as much respect as its owner. The bureaucrat simply does not have the same motives as does the owner of a capital interest in the property. Our specialty is the working livestock ranch simply because there are so many very good reasons for owning such a property. We provide educational, management and consulting services with a focus on ecologically and financially sustainable land management that will enhance natural processes (water and mineral cycles, energy flow and community dynamics) while enhancing profits and steadily building wealth.
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6 Responses to Federal officials will round up 1,000 wild horses in California Some may end up in slaughterhouses

  1. Reblogged this on Flyover-Press.com and commented:

    So does the Animal Welfare Institute believe it should be able to tell Italians, Frenchmen, Belgiumians and Japanese what they can and can not eat? — jtl, 419

    Liked by 1 person

  2. I didn’t realize that there were all that many wild horses left in different areas.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Yep, and they are eating the ranchers out of house and home. Nevada is especially bad.
      As always, the problem is traceable to the libtards who have got horse slaughter “outlawed” in the uSSA.

      All that is needed to solve the problem, as if by magic, is making the horses “private property” and re-opening the slaughter houses.


  3. I knew there had been some problems with them in Nevada several years back but was not aware of all these other places. If they are making it tough on the ranchers then it is a problem that needs to be addressed.
    I can see selling some of them to folks that want to buy them, but as for those they can’t sell, what’s wrong with selling them to slaughter houses for dog food? After all, dogs gotta eat too.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. I guess we shouldn’t be surprised. If we were as thorough at promoting our agendas as they are at promoting theirs I reckon we’d be better off–but then we don’t think like them.

    Liked by 1 person

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