Lindsay Shelter

The stanchion holds the dog's head by the neck while the animal control officer jabs a syringe between the ribs and into the heart.  Witness have stated that the dogs are not always killed with the first shot, so they flop around until either another shot is given, they break their necks or they choke to death. The facilities who continue to use these medieval torture devices say that they are saving time and money because they don't have to buy tranquilizers, and only one person in needed to do the killing instead of two. The Porterville CA Recorder August 24, 1999. 


Letter from Visalia veterinarian regarding Lindsay shelter illegally selling horses to slaughter


Letters to the Editor-Visalia Sun Times October 7, 1999

Animal-shelter request puzzles Tulare County DA
 

Grand jury alleges cruelty at Lindsay shelter

Attorney General's wants to know why no charges were filed against Lindsay animal facility