Monday, July 12, 2010

Canada Plays God

Depleted fish population so kill the seals? The root problem is actually over population! Surprising to see a developed country like Canada implementing a primitive plan....or is it playing God? Shame to you, Canada!!
Read story below....
Canada is on the verge of implementing a gruesome plan to slaughter beautiful grey seals.

A proposal calls for killing more than 220,000 seals on Sable Island. The cull and disposal program would run at birthing time each year for five years.

Take action to stop this plan and prevent 220,000 Sable Island seals from being killed »

The proposal itself is horrific. Baby seals would be shot, their carcasses would then be loaded onto dump trucks and incinerated.

Why is the Canadian government even considering this plan? The seals are being blamed for depleted fish populations - even though scientists have pointed the finger at commercial over-fishing, not wild seals.

Stop the Sable Island Seal Slaughter

A recent proposal prepared for the Government of Canada would see 220,000 grey seals killed and incinerated in their protected Sable Island nursery.

The proposal reads like a horror novel:
-- Hunters would storm the beaches at dawn and begin slaughtering baby seals by shooting them in the head with prohibited silencer-equipped rifles
-- The slaughtered seals would then be grabbed by a loader machine specially modified to carry the carcasses.
-- They'd be loaded onto dump trucks to be transported to portable incinerators where they'd be burned.
-- Each truck would be filled in 10 minutes, and would run 24/7 and for 25 days straight.

To reach the proposed number of 220,000 seals, the cull and disposal program would run at birthing time each year for about five years and cost Canadian taxpayers an estimated $35 million.

Please urge the Canadian government to categorically reject this outrageous proposal.

Sign our petition today to ensure that Sable Island's grey seal population is spared this sickening slaughter, and that the island remains a protected habitat for seals.

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