Pretty scathing I would say and all so typical of what happens when an open door shelter adopts the Whino's program.
I have predicted that Austin will be the quickest failure of the Whino but guess what folks, another one has beat Austin. This one has gone down in less than a month. I can just hear Nathie Boy whining over his Big Mac now. (By the way, I am just assuming that Nathie prefers Big Mac over BK because his idol, Richard Avanzino and the Maddie's Fund has stock in McDonalds, wonder if they bought it because of the weight of Nathie Boy?)
Here is the proclamation of Baton Rouge going "No Kill" dated just a mere five days ago. http://www.no-killnews.com/?p=1036
East Baton Rouge Parish Animal Control And Rescue Center (EBRP ACRC) is the organization responsible for animal control in East Baton Rouge Parish, Louisiana. The parish contains the city of Baton Rouge, which is the capital of Louisiana. The Companion Animal Alliance of Baton Rouge (CAA), a non-profit, has entered into a public-private partnership with EBRP-ACRC to provide sheltering services for the parish.
Laura Hinze recently took over as director at CAA, after serving as director at PAWS Chicago, Chicago’s largest no-kill humane society. She has committed to making the parish no-kill. CAA posts its statistics on its website, and the organization admits that the current statistics are “alarming.” In 2010, the parish euthanized more than 6000 animals. CAA has laid out a plan for the future though, consisting of action in three areas. First, reducing the number of animals who come into the shelter by providing intake counseling, establishing a Trap-Neuter-Return program for feral cats, and promoting spay-neuter. Second, making sure that animals are healthy and safe while in the shelter by establishing medical and cleaning protocols. Third, reducing length of stay in the shelter by increasing the number of animals returned to their owners, implementing creative adoption programs, and developing a foster program.
The impetus for change in Baton Rouge was the same as we’ve heard from many other communities — local animal welfare advocates who had been convinced that killing was necessary changed their minds after reading Nathan Winograd’s book Redemption and hearing about no-kill success in other cities. As CAA executive committee secretary Nancy Jo Craig said, “It’s really been part of an awakening that’s happened all over the country.”
FIVE DAYS LATER:
But what CAA needs is more foster homes to ease overcrowding and volunteers to help operations, Hinze said. (Interpretation needed here, what the CAA wants to do is pimp off animals onto unsuspecting persons, little do they know that it will be permanent, not temporary. All in the name of those numbers, folks.)
CAA Executive Director Laura Hinze said after the council meeting Wednesday that she disagrees with the statements about animals being put in inhumane conditions. (Staying true to "No Kill", can't see nor admit the suffering they create.)