RSPCA want to kill these border collies

RSPCA want to kill these border collies

Advocacy
Dogs

March 20, 2019

The dogs in the video were not seized by the RSPCA during this raid. But it does show how these assessments are conducted (watch til end).

On October 23rd 2018, the RSPCA SA raided a breeding facility in South Australia.

While puppies in the video above were ‘assessed’ but not seized, ten adult dogs were taken from this facility and transported to the RSPCA Lonsdale.

These dogs have been held at the RSPCA SA since. For more than four months, these ten energetic, working breed dogs have been kept in the RSPCA shelter facilities which look like this…

At the beginning of February the dogs were again formally ‘temperament assessed’. Out of the ten dogs, all ten of them were deemed “unsaveable”. A 100% failure rate.

From the contracted behaviourists report.

After four months with the RSPCA ‘Dog 1’ is just as sick as she was when she was collected by the RSPCA SA. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

‘Dog 2’ had four puppies while in RSPCA SA care. She is now sicker than she was when she was seized by the RSPCA SA. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

‘Dog 3’ had six puppies while in RSPCA SA care. After four months, she is just as sick than she was when she was seized. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

‘Dog 4 – Alice’ was seized with her 5 puppies. After four months in RSPCA care, she is sicker than she was when she was seized by the RSPCA SA. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

After four months in RSPCA care, ‘Dog 5 – Latte’ has shown some improvement in her behaviour and welfare. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

‘Dog 6 – Dusty’ had six puppies while in RSPCA SA care. After four months, she is just as sick than she was when she was seized by the RSPCA SA. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

‘Dog 7 – Kate’ had six puppies while in RSPCA SA care. After four months, she is just as sick than she was when she was seized by the RSPCA SA. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

After four months in RSPCA care, this ‘Dog 8’ has shown some improvement in her behaviour and welfare. The behaviourist recommends she be killed.

‘Dog 9’ and ‘Dog 10’ were housed together and both have shown some improvement in her behaviour and welfare. The behaviourist recommends they both be killed.

Conclusions from the behavioural assessment

RSPCA care didn’t help these dogs.

That they didn’t consider foster care an appropriate option for a puppy farmed dog.

But that they knew that these dogs wouldn’t get better – couldn’t get better – in the environment of the shelter.

And that they accept a 100% failure rate in saving the lives of these dogs.

The lives of these ten dogs are now on the line

They have no advocate in the RSPCA. The dogs have had litters of puppies (27 puppies in total! Where are they?).

Puppy farm survivors should be given a chance to heal and learn to be a pet. These dogs went from breeder kennels to RSPCA kennels and now they will die. Not a single one will make it out alive. A 100% failure rate.

What the hell kind of “rescue” is that?

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