Suzanna. Instagram

Lost on my way to life.

I collect postcards and would love to do a postcard exchange with each and every one of my followers.

Also, I love ducks.
njwight:

(click to enlarge)
THE GHOSTS IN OUR MACHINE   Please see this film! 
“Sentience is the capacity to feel.”
“The science is there and it is growing stronger by the minute and we are deliberately ignoring it because it is inconvenient to recognize it.”

njwight:

(click to enlarge)

THE GHOSTS IN OUR MACHINE   Please see this film! 

“Sentience is the capacity to feel.”

“The science is there and it is growing stronger by the minute and we are deliberately ignoring it because it is inconvenient to recognize it.”

animalcruelty-notok:

Is Your Cosmetics Brand Lying to You About Animal Testing?
When we see “cruelty-free,” “not tested on animals” or a bunny picture on a product label it seems safe to assume that the products in question were actually made without harming animals and may actually be the reason consumers choose these products.
Unfortunately, these labels are often misleading. Products with these labels may have been tested by other companies, in other countries, at the ingredient level or at certain stages of development making it confusing for consumers who can be duped into thinking they’re supporting an ethical product when they are not.
CHOICE, a consumer watchdog organization based in Australia, conducted an investigation and found that many companies are testing their products on animals without telling their customers.
Investigators examined 55 company websites and found that 40 percent claimed that they or their parent companies did not test on animals, but only a few had any certification from an independent third-party.
They also posed as shoppers and found that many sales people behind the counters at major cosmetics brands, including Lancome and Dior, had no idea whether animal testing was conducted and found that some falsely led shoppers to believe it had not been. One informed them that animal testing was banned around the world. Others were unaware of China’s animal testing requirements.
“Cosmetic brands need to be upfront about their animal testing whether it be on their websites, packaging or via employees at cosmetic counters. They are bound by law to give consumers the correct information and we have found many of them are not. CHOICE will be referring this issue to the ACCC [Australian Competition and Consumer Commission],” said CHOICE researcher Zoya Sheftalovich.
The ACCC can take the companies to court, ask them to change their advertising material, or impose a penalty notice on them, reports The Australian.
“Companies should be telling consumers the truth on their labels and on their websites, and properly training their sales staff. Australian consumers who oppose animal testing of cosmetics should be able to make informed decisions about which products to purchase, and this ability is being compromised across the board,” said Sheftalovich.
Unfortunately, the problem isn’t confined to Australia. Other major companies have come under fire for claiming they don’t test on animals, but have expanded into China where animal testing, including skin and eye irritation tests, is required without telling their customers. Last year Avon, Estee Lauder and Mary Kay found themselves involved in a class action suit for falsely claiming their products were “cruelty-free.”
Urban Decay was another company that decided not to expand into China after taking some major heat from its loyal customers who love its products because they’re cruelty-free.
Ethical companies that say they don’t test on animals don’t test themselves, or work with suppliers who do it for them. They should also have independent third-party certification.
The Leaping Bunny program requires companies that carry its signature leaping bunny logo to pledge not to test on animals at any stage of development and remain open to independent audits in order to stay certified. The program is managed by the Coalition for Consumer Information on Cosmetics (CCIC) in the U.S. and Canada, while the British Union for the Abolition of Vivisection manages it in the UK and the European Coalition to End Animal Experiments manages it in Europe.
Finding products with its signature logo is easier than ever and choosing them sends a message to companies who refuse to give up animal testing.
To find an international list of these products, visit gocrueltyfree.com.

animalcruelty-notok:

Is Your Cosmetics Brand Lying to You About Animal Testing?

When we see “cruelty-free,” “not tested on animals” or a bunny picture on a product label it seems safe to assume that the products in question were actually made without harming animals and may actually be the reason consumers choose these products.

Unfortunately, these labels are often misleading. Products with these labels may have been tested by other companies, in other countries, at the ingredient level or at certain stages of development making it confusing for consumers who can be duped into thinking they’re supporting an ethical product when they are not.

CHOICE, a consumer watchdog organization based in Australia, conducted an investigation and found that many companies are testing their products on animals without telling their customers.

Investigators examined 55 company websites and found that 40 percent claimed that they or their parent companies did not test on animals, but only a few had any certification from an independent third-party.

They also posed as shoppers and found that many sales people behind the counters at major cosmetics brands, including Lancome and Dior, had no idea whether animal testing was conducted and found that some falsely led shoppers to believe it had not been. One informed them that animal testing was banned around the world. Others were unaware of China’s animal testing requirements.

“Cosmetic brands need to be upfront about their animal testing whether it be on their websites, packaging or via employees at cosmetic counters. They are bound by law to give consumers the correct information and we have found many of them are not. CHOICE will be referring this issue to the ACCC [Australian Competition and Consumer Commission],” said CHOICE researcher Zoya Sheftalovich.

The ACCC can take the companies to court, ask them to change their advertising material, or impose a penalty notice on them, reports The Australian.

“Companies should be telling consumers the truth on their labels and on their websites, and properly training their sales staff. Australian consumers who oppose animal testing of cosmetics should be able to make informed decisions about which products to purchase, and this ability is being compromised across the board,” said Sheftalovich.

Unfortunately, the problem isn’t confined to Australia. Other major companies have come under fire for claiming they don’t test on animals, but have expanded into China where animal testing, including skin and eye irritation tests, is required without telling their customers. Last year Avon, Estee Lauder and Mary Kay found themselves involved in a class action suit for falsely claiming their products were “cruelty-free.”

Urban Decay was another company that decided not to expand into China after taking some major heat from its loyal customers who love its products because they’re cruelty-free.

Ethical companies that say they don’t test on animals don’t test themselves, or work with suppliers who do it for them. They should also have independent third-party certification.

The Leaping Bunny program requires companies that carry its signature leaping bunny logo to pledge not to test on animals at any stage of development and remain open to independent audits in order to stay certified. The program is managed by the Coalition for Consumer Information on Cosmetics (CCIC) in the U.S. and Canada, while the British Union for the Abolition of Vivisection manages it in the UK and the European Coalition to End Animal Experiments manages it in Europe.

Finding products with its signature logo is easier than ever and choosing them sends a message to companies who refuse to give up animal testing.

To find an international list of these products, visit gocrueltyfree.com.

(via theolduvaigorge)

canisfamiliaris:

No more rhinos in Limpopo National Preserve. Poachers are now turning to elephants.

Republican businessman David K. Reinke, president and CEO of Liberty Parts Team, shot a black rhino in Namibia and was the first to be allowed to import that dead rhino into the U.S. in 33 years, outraging conservationists. Just one more example of environmentally destructive Republican cronyism.

all. as in no more. all gone.

fucking fuck.

(Source: allcreatures)

sweetyhigh:

Chimpanzees who’ve spent their entire lives in biomedical research facilities go outside and see the sky for the very first time at the Chimp Haven sanctuary in Keithville, Louisiana.

good lord my heart.

(via commonunity)

vixxey:

Today, a female great white shark had her fins hacked off in Inhambane, Mozambique (South Africa). Nets had been put up in the area by Chinese shark fin traders, as South Africa is known as the White Shark capital of the world and ,surely, their huge fins bring in pretty pennies to those who can barely make a living. This shark was dragged to shore and left to slowly suffocate. White Sharks have been listed as a protected species in South Africa since 1991, they are one of the most important predators of the sea. Their decline is not natural selection, it is completely human caused. It’s our fault. 

This is horrendous. If you don’t think shark finning is an issue that needs to be addressed, please read up on it. Put your fears, your dislikes to the side.If these pictures were of a lion, of a wolf, of a human, how would you feel?This poor girl deserved to live, deserved to breed, not die in humiliation. 

I’ve stated many times on my blog that I respect the cultural aspect of shark finning, I really do. But there are too many people in this world to abide by traditions that were deemed valid back when the number of humans wasn’t at a disgustingly high number. 

Read more about this here.

(via funnywildlife)

Among the other 145 species regularly killed — gratuitously — while killing tuna are: manta ray, devil ray, spotted skate, bignose shark, copper shark, Galapagos shark, sandbar shark, night shark, sand tiger shark, (great) white shark, hammerhead shark, spurdog fish, Cuban dogfish, bigeye thresher, mako, blue shark, wahoo, sailfish, bonito, king mackerel, Spanish mackerel, longbill spearfish, white marlin, swordfish, lancet fish, grey triggerfish, needlefish, pomfret, blue runner, black ruff, dolphin fish, bigeye cigarfish, porcupine fish, rainbow runner, anchovy, grouper, flying fish, cod, common sea horse, Bermuda chub, opah, escolar, leerfish, tripletail, goosefish, monkfish, sunfish, Murray eel, pilotfish, black gemfish, stone bass, bluefish, cassava fish, red drum, greater amberjack, yellowtail, common sea bream, barracuda, puffer fish, loggerhead turtle, green turtle, leatherback turtle, hawksbill turtle, Kemp’s ridley turtle, Atlantic yellow-nosed albatross, Audouin’s gull, Balearic shearwater, black-browed albatross, great black-backed gull, great shearwater, great-winged petrel, grey petrel, herring gull, laughing gull, northern royal albatross, shy albatross, sooty shearwater, southern fulmar, Yelkouan shearwater, yellow-legged gull, minke whale, sei whale, fin whale, common dolphin, northern right whale, pilot whale, humpback whale, beaked whale, killer whale, harbor porpoise, sperm whale, striped dolphin, Atlantic spotted dolphin, spinner dolphin, bottlenose dolphin, and goose-beaked whale.
Text: from the book ‘Eating Animals’ by Jonathan Safran Foer (via pandacake)
#quote   #queue   #book   #excerpt   #jonathan safran foer   #eating animals   #tuna   #bycatch   #animal cruelty   #fishing  

pandacake:

You may be thinking that the globs of gel you put in your hair doesn’t come at a cost, but products that test on animals might be crueler than you realize. DoSomething.org asked Aryenish Birdie, Research Associate at Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine, to dispel common myths about animal testing for cosmetics, household cleaners, and other products.

Animal testing exclusively involves mice and rats.
Companies that conduct animal testing use many different species. After mice and rats, rabbits, guinea pigs, and dogs are the most commonly used animals.

When you test shampoo on animals, you simply rub it on their fur.
Animal testing usually involves applying chemicals or products to animals’ shaved skin or eyes. In one of the most commonly used tests, researchers put chemicals into their eyes and record the state of the injured eye for 21 days.

Animals can’t feel pain.
A recent experiment found that when mice are exposed to painful stimuli, they display facial expressions very similar to those humans show when in pain. Research has also found that many animals even suffer from depression, anxiety, and other psychological disorders in laboratories.

All animals in laboratories have some legal protection.
The only federal law that applies to animals used for testing is the Animal Welfare Act, which only regulates cage size, cleanliness, and food and water, but does not limit the procedures that can be done. This law excludes rats, mice, birds, cold-blooded animals, and animals commonly killed for food—so rats and mice, the animals most commonly used in toxicity tests, are not even given minimal protections.

Animals are well cared for and are given anesthesia or painkillers during tests.
Generally, animals are not given anesthesia even during extremely painful tests.

Some animals get to live happy lives once they are not needed for any more testing.
Every year, millions of animals used for testing are killed during the experiment or soon after.

Cosmetic testing on animals is required by law.
The United States does not require tests on cosmetics. In fact, hundreds of companies do not test their products on animals, just look for the rabbit logo on the label that tells you that your beauty product is animal-friendly.

Testing cosmetics on animals tells us whether the products are safe.
It’s difficult to interpret what animal test results mean for humans, because each species reacts differently to various substances.

There aren’t any alternatives to animal tests.
There are many cheaper and faster alternative methods that produce more accurate information. Examples include artificial human skin and robotic technology that can screen thousands of chemicals at once using cells grown in the lab.

Companies always use the most current testing methods.
Many companies continue to test chemicals and products using animal-based tests developed in the 1930s, 40s, and 50s.

There is nothing I can do to stop animal suffering in laboratories.
There are many things you can do to help animals in laboratories.

Look for an animal-testing free logo on products you buy.

Use an alternative to dissection in science class.

Start a campaign making people aware about these animal testing myths.

climateadaptation:

Disgusting, shocking expose by Agence France-Presse. Hong-Kong. After people complained, tens of thousands of shark fins were brought to the roof tops to dry. The article says they did this to hide the fins from the public because of increased awareness of animal cruelty. 

Shark fin traders in Hong Kong have taken to drying freshly sliced fins on rooftops since a public outcry over them drying the fins on public sidewalks forced them to move the trade out of sight. 

Activists have raised concerns that the over-harvesting of fins is causing an environmental calamity. Although sales have fallen in recent years Hong Kong remains one of the world’s biggest markets for shark fins, which are used to make soup that is an expensive staple at Chinese banquets. NBC

I can’t stomach watching the process of shark finning (more videos here). Basically, they catch the shark, cut off its fins, and throw the shark back into the ocean - alive and awake. The sharks bleed to death and/or suffocate since they can’t swim.

Absolutely repulsive.

But saying “gross” or “I’m sad” is not enough. There are a variety of ways you can help stop finning.

Sharks are threatened by climate change. Increased temperatures are affecting their habitat and food supplies around the globe. Changes to their habitat threaten their survival.

Last year, Discovery reported the world’s first hybrid shark and speculated it had adapted to climate change. They speculated that two separate shark species paired as a result of climate change. It was the first time a shark hybrid has been found and scientists speculated they were evolving, e.g., they adapted to increased temperatures.

The Australian black-tip is slightly smaller than its common cousin and can only live in tropical waters, but its hybrid offspring have been found 2,000 kilometers (1,243 miles) down the coast, in cooler seas.

It means the Australian black-tip could be adapting to ensure its survival as sea temperatures change because of global warming.

“If it hybridizes with the common species it can effectively shift its range further south into cooler waters, so the effect of this hybridizing is a range expansion,” Morgan said.

“It’s enabled a species restricted to the tropics to move into temperate waters.” Via Discovery

Adaptation is not fast enough. Habitat and food supplies are quickly being destroyed, not to mention ocean currents are shifting, adding additional pressure on marine life. Most importantly, the incredible increases wealth in China and Asia generally has increased demand for shark fin soup, which is considered a delicacy.

Gordan Ramsay, an A-list celebrity chef, was doused with gasoline and held at gun-point while exposing shark finning on his TV show last year. He tried the soup and deemed it unremarkable and bland, comparing the soup to eating salted potatoes.

He was horrified and sickened at the process (warning: very tough to watch. Several sharks are hacked live). Chef Ramsay subsequently advocated for the finning of these amazing animals to stop. He helped contribute to the passage of a bill banning shark fin soup in the U.S.

There are several ways to stop finning: Pressuring grocery stores and Asian markets, writing congress (it works, I swear), contributing cash and volunteer time to anti-finning campaigns, passing the word around to educate others, and signing petitions.

- And thanks for reading my post. m

malformalady:

One of the photographs from the series “Caged and Consumed” at the Obscura Gallery in Melbourne, Australia. The very talented Kelly Hussey-Smith and Erin Burnett have contributed to create the exhibition Caged and Consumed - exploring the relationship between humans and other animals and particularly how they are used for entertainment and food.

malformalady:

One of the photographs from the series “Caged and Consumed” at the Obscura Gallery in Melbourne, Australia. The very talented Kelly Hussey-Smith and Erin Burnett have contributed to create the exhibition Caged and Consumed - exploring the relationship between humans and other animals and particularly how they are used for entertainment and food.

(via feralfoxbones)


A Sumatran tiger trapped by tiger poachers in Muko-Muko, Bengkulu province, Indonesia. Conservationists have found 120 traps set up by poachers to snare critically endangered Sumatran tiger in Kerinci Seblat national park



Photograph: Kerinci Seblat National Park/AFP/Getty Images

A Sumatran tiger trapped by tiger poachers in Muko-Muko, Bengkulu province, Indonesia. Conservationists have found 120 traps set up by poachers to snare critically endangered Sumatran tiger in Kerinci Seblat national park

Photograph: Kerinci Seblat National Park/AFP/Getty Images

(Source: Guardian, via )

#sumatran tiger   #tigers   #animals   #mammals   #cats   #big cats   #fauna   #wildlife   #nature   #indonesia   #poaching   #wildlife crime   #animal cruelty   #gore   #queue  
from-meat-to-bean:

SAVE THE SEALS, BOYCOTT CANADIAN SEAFOOD!
Each year, Canadian fisherman in their off-season kill hundreds of thousand of harp seal pups for their fur. Most of the seals killed are only 3 weeks old - 3 months old, meaning some are not even old enough to have eaten their first solid meal or to have taken their first swim. These seals are brutally clubbed or shot in the head, defenseless, not having the knowledge of humans to fear for their lives.
Video evidence clearly shows sealers routinely dragging conscious, flailing pups across the ice with boathooks, shooting seals and leaving them to suffer in agony, and even skinning seals alive. Bullet holes in the small pelts diminish their worth, so clubbing is the method of choice. “Hunters” will beat the seal multiple times on the skull in an attempt to stun the seal. Time is money. In 2001, an independent team of veterinary experts studied Canada’s commercial seal hunt’s killing methods and concluded that in 42% of the cases they examined, the seal pups did not show enough evidence of a cranial injury that guaranteed their unconsciousness (not even death)  at the time of skinning. 
Not only is this activity cruel and unnecessary, but it is unsustainable, misinformed and brings in little money. Fisherman only make a few dollars per pelt, adding up to CAN$10-20 million, while an activity such as whale watching in the same area can bring in CAN$20 million or more.  Sealing revenue will only count as one twentieth of a fisherman’s total income. If the people of these small sealing communities took advantage of the seals being there for ecotourism, they have the potential to make much more than what they currently make from harp seal pelts. But there is also the argument that “The seals are eating all the fish!”. The Canadian government clearly states that there is no evidence that killing harp seals will help fish stocks recover, and scientists have expressed concerns that culling seals may in fact impede the recovery of ground fish stocks.Harp seals are on the decline. Our fish populations are also on the decline. The seals are not the problem. Seals actually help keep the fish stocks alive by eating other animals such as squid and many other significant predators of the fish. Only 3% of the harp seal diet consists of commercially fished cod. You do the math.
Stopping the seal hunt is not an unpopular opinion. Polling shows 85% of Canadians believe that seals under the age of one year should be protected from hunting. (Angus-Reid, 1997) European Union countries where polling has been conducted (the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and the Netherlands) shows that close to 80% of people who are aware of the Canadian seal hunt, oppose it. (MORI, 2002) Polling shows that 79% of American voters oppose the Canadian seal hunt. (Penn, Schoen & Berland 2002) American pop singer Ke$sha is promoting the Canadian seafood boycott along with the US Humane Society. [video] Famous chefs Cat Cora, Mario Batali are among the hundreds of food service workers that have refused to use Canadian seafood.
Making a difference isn’t even difficult. Americans purchase about 70% of Canada’s seafood exports. That’s over CAN$3 billion. That gives Americans the consumer advantage! Boycotting Canadian seafood will pressure the Canadian seafood corporations to change their stance on the seal slaughter. Boycotting is as simple as not buying seafood from Canada. Next time you buy fish from the super market, exercise your right to know where your seafood comes from before buying, and choose a local alternative. Common species that are caught up in the Canadian waters are snow crabs, lobsters, tuna, cold-water shrimp and prawns, Prince Edward Island mussels, scallops, cod, sole, flounder, salmon, haddock, mackerel, herring, sardines, perch and a few others. When eating at restaurants, ask the waiter or waitress about the dish you are eating and where the fish came from. There are plenty of yummy alternatives and speaking up will let the establishment know that there is a shrinking market for these cruel products. There are even free apps, most notably Meals for Seals and Protect Seals, that you can download on your iPhone, iPad or iPod to help aid you in finding seal friendly restaurants while making it convenient next time you go out to eat. If you want to go the extra length, call your local grocery stores and restaurants and make them aware of what is happening.
For more information please visit harpseals.org, http://www.humanesociety.org/issues/seal_hunt/ , http://www.peta.org/issues/animals-used-for-clothing/canadian-seal-slaughter.aspx , or call 1-866-4-HARPSEALS.
Petitions exist in many places online and need your signatures! If you would like to contact the prime minister of Canada directly, you can physically mail him a petition paper here.
We have the power to stop the massacre and possible extinction of this beautiful and adorable animal, and it starts with you.

from-meat-to-bean:

SAVE THE SEALS, BOYCOTT CANADIAN SEAFOOD!

Each year, Canadian fisherman in their off-season kill hundreds of thousand of harp seal pups for their fur. Most of the seals killed are only 3 weeks old - 3 months old, meaning some are not even old enough to have eaten their first solid meal or to have taken their first swim. These seals are brutally clubbed or shot in the head, defenseless, not having the knowledge of humans to fear for their lives.

Video evidence clearly shows sealers routinely dragging conscious, flailing pups across the ice with boathooks, shooting seals and leaving them to suffer in agony, and even skinning seals alive. Bullet holes in the small pelts diminish their worth, so clubbing is the method of choice. “Hunters” will beat the seal multiple times on the skull in an attempt to stun the seal. Time is money. In 2001, an independent team of veterinary experts studied Canada’s commercial seal hunt’s killing methods and concluded that in 42% of the cases they examined, the seal pups did not show enough evidence of a cranial injury that guaranteed their unconsciousness (not even death) at the time of skinning. 

Not only is this activity cruel and unnecessary, but it is unsustainable, misinformed and brings in little money. Fisherman only make a few dollars per pelt, adding up to CAN$10-20 million, while an activity such as whale watching in the same area can bring in CAN$20 million or more.  Sealing revenue will only count as one twentieth of a fisherman’s total income. If the people of these small sealing communities took advantage of the seals being there for ecotourism, they have the potential to make much more than what they currently make from harp seal pelts. But there is also the argument that “The seals are eating all the fish!”. The Canadian government clearly states that there is no evidence that killing harp seals will help fish stocks recover, and scientists have expressed concerns that culling seals may in fact impede the recovery of ground fish stocks.Harp seals are on the decline. Our fish populations are also on the decline. The seals are not the problem. Seals actually help keep the fish stocks alive by eating other animals such as squid and many other significant predators of the fish. Only 3% of the harp seal diet consists of commercially fished cod. You do the math.

Stopping the seal hunt is not an unpopular opinion. Polling shows 85% of Canadians believe that seals under the age of one year should be protected from hunting. (Angus-Reid, 1997) European Union countries where polling has been conducted (the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and the Netherlands) shows that close to 80% of people who are aware of the Canadian seal hunt, oppose it. (MORI, 2002) Polling shows that 79% of American voters oppose the Canadian seal hunt. (Penn, Schoen & Berland 2002) American pop singer Ke$sha is promoting the Canadian seafood boycott along with the US Humane Society. [video] Famous chefs Cat Cora, Mario Batali are among the hundreds of food service workers that have refused to use Canadian seafood.

Making a difference isn’t even difficult. Americans purchase about 70% of Canada’s seafood exports. That’s over CAN$3 billion. That gives Americans the consumer advantage! Boycotting Canadian seafood will pressure the Canadian seafood corporations to change their stance on the seal slaughter. Boycotting is as simple as not buying seafood from Canada. Next time you buy fish from the super market, exercise your right to know where your seafood comes from before buying, and choose a local alternative. Common species that are caught up in the Canadian waters are snow crabs, lobsters, tuna, cold-water shrimp and prawns, Prince Edward Island mussels, scallops, cod, sole, flounder, salmon, haddock, mackerel, herring, sardines, perch and a few others. When eating at restaurants, ask the waiter or waitress about the dish you are eating and where the fish came from. There are plenty of yummy alternatives and speaking up will let the establishment know that there is a shrinking market for these cruel products. There are even free apps, most notably Meals for Seals and Protect Seals, that you can download on your iPhone, iPad or iPod to help aid you in finding seal friendly restaurants while making it convenient next time you go out to eat. If you want to go the extra length, call your local grocery stores and restaurants and make them aware of what is happening.

For more information please visit harpseals.org, http://www.humanesociety.org/issues/seal_hunt/ , http://www.peta.org/issues/animals-used-for-clothing/canadian-seal-slaughter.aspx , or call 1-866-4-HARPSEALS.

Petitions exist in many places online and need your signatures! If you would like to contact the prime minister of Canada directly, you can physically mail him a petition paper here.

We have the power to stop the massacre and possible extinction of this beautiful and adorable animal, and it starts with you.

(via fuckyeah-animalrights)

#seal   #wildlife   #seafood   #seals   #boycott   #animals   #animal rights   #animal cruelty   #seal clubbing  
anoceanactivist:

The Cove campaign is working.
To sign the petition, visit http://www.takepart.com/thecove.
To learn more about the slaughter, visit http://www.savejapandolphins.org.

anoceanactivist:

The Cove campaign is working.

To sign the petition, visit http://www.takepart.com/thecove.

To learn more about the slaughter, visit http://www.savejapandolphins.org.

(via )

#dolphin   #animals   #animal cruelty   #the cove   #petition   #documentary