The well-known biologist, non-fiction author, and vaccination critic Clemens Arvay (“We can do it better”) recently posted on Facebook about the additional millions of cruel animal experiments for the completely senseless (the virus has already mutated 1000 times) and the highly dangerous new corona vaccination, which would directly genetically modify us humans and of which at least one human “guinea pig” has already died in Brazil (see, among others, in Heute. at https://www.heute.at/s/erster-teilnehmer-von-corona-impfstudie-gestorben-100108605):
“Locked up in cages. Vaccinated. Infected with the virus. Observed when sick. Killed after 7 days of infection, autopsied, and disposed of.
This is the fate of innumerable monkeys, brothers, and sisters. I get sick studying all these vaccine studies. What a gruesome, by greed for money, and at the same time, hypocritical species is ours! I will never finish my work, even if I would sometimes just turn away in disgust and move into a forest hut. (Clemens Arvay)”
And I mean…I don’t know about you, but the word corona creates anger of the highest order in me.
Because I think of Hans Christian Andersen’s fairy tale “The King’s New Clothes”.
The narrative is cited today as an example to criticize gullibility and the uncritical acceptance of alleged authorities and experts.
The deception is so great that hardly anyone dares to question it:
– Who checks the vaccines for reactions?
– Are reactions checked?
– Why are our general practitioners not allowed to vaccinate?
-Why tested on animals when animals are not getting the virus?
Hagebau withdraws from reptile sales after talks with PETA Germany
In 2015 and 2016, we at PETA Germany published extensive research into the sale of small animals and reptiles, which revealed serious deficiencies and terrible animal cruelty in numerous pet shops and their suppliers.
Since it was published, we have been in dialogue with a number of pet shops and hardware stores in order to promote the withdrawal from animal sales. Based on the talks, the company Hagebau announced in November 2020 that it would end the sale of reptiles from 2021.
With our publications about the suffering of animals for the reptile trade, we were able to persuade the hardware store chain Hagebau to stop selling reptiles. In the past, we have pointed out several times that this is associated with immense animal suffering. The public criticism had already led to the fact that the majority of the Hagebau stores stopped selling reptiles in recent years.
In 2021, the last sales point for reptiles from Hagebau is to be closed.
We thank you for this animal-friendly decision and expressly welcome the trend-setting step taken by the Hagebau company for more animal welfare. “Snakes, turtles, and exotic lizards can never be kept in a species-appropriate manner in living rooms. Hagebau has recognized this and is taking an important step in the direction of animal welfare by withdrawing from reptile scales,” said Jana Hoger, PETA Germany
The Borneo earless monitor lizard is traded for 8,000 euros per pair. Olexandr Topchylo / wikimedia.org
With the sales stop from 2021, Hagebau is taking responsibility and making an important contribution to ensuring that no more reptiles are sold in Germany in the future.
Reptile sales: animal suffering supported by hardware stores and pet shops
Our publication in August 2016 provided insights into the unscrupulous trade in reptiles for the German pet marketfor the first time. Image material documented masses of the dead, injured, or for years locked up in plastic boxes animals at German wholesalers and their international suppliers.
A study presented by the Federal Environment Ministry in March 2020 also confirms that the trade-in of exotic wild animals is contributing to the global extinction of species.
For reasons of species and nature conservation, action must be taken accordingly. When reptiles are caught and transported alone, up to 70 percent of the animals die from stress, insufficient supplies, or injuries caused by transport.
Many of the exotic animals sold in Germany also come from Asia, Africa, and South America as so-called wild-caught animals – they were previously wrested from their natural habitat.
Due to the unknown origin of the animals, it cannot be said in such cases whether or which deadly viruses and bacteria the reptiles carry.
The majority of all zoonoses, 72 percent, can be traced back to contact with wild animals.