Three Reasons Why I Rescued a Dying Hen

Diane Gandee Sorbi

1) TO SAVE A LIFE

Ella was very weak and sick. She wouldn’t have survived long without veterinary care. I did what most of us would do when confronted with an animal in need. I helped her.

                                Ella getting the veterinary care she so desperately needed.

                                Ella getting the veterinary care she so desperately needed.

2) TO EXPOSE THE CONDITIONS THAT COMMODIFIED ANIMALS ARE FORCED TO ENDURE

Almost everyone is opposed to animal cruelty. People want to make kind choices. The industry deceives its consumers, convincing them that there is a right way to do the wrong thing. The truth is, animal agriculture always involves needless suffering.

                                                     Ella before and during rescue.

                                                     Ella before and during rescue.

3) TO HIGHLIGHT THE NECESSITY FOR OPEN RESCUE

Open rescue shows the public the faces of the industry’s victims. It helps them make a personal connection. Currently, laws work in favor of the animal abusers and against those who expose them. It is my hope that as the open rescue movement grows, those laws will be reversed and true justice will prevail.

                                         Join us in creating a better world for all animals, so that no one has to live in the conditions Ella lived in.

                                         Join us in creating a better world for all animals, so that no one has to live in the conditions Ella lived in.

 

Want to help animals like Ella? DxE is a grassroots network focused on empowering you to be the best activist you can be. Here are some steps you can take.

  1. Sign up to our mailing list and share our content on social media.

  2. Join a local DxE community (or, better yet, come visit us in Berkeley).

  3. Support the DxE Open Rescue Network by making a monthly contribution.

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