Humane Treatment of Farm Animals

 
$3,940
$6,060
Raised
Remaining
Oct 9, 2014

Humane Treatment of Farm Animals!

Because of your donations, our highly skilled Code representative is at the table for the next round of negotiations with industry demanding better animal welfare for Chickens and Turkeys.  With the recent expose on veal farms, CFHS is now preparing for a possible veal code negotiation.

To put our involvement in the Codes process in context, over the 2013/2014 timeframe our Code Representatives represented the welfare of almost 30 million at-risk farm animals.  This can be broken down into: beef (12.8 million animals), equine (965,000 animals--2010 estimate), pig (12.7 million animals) and mink/fox: (2.6 million animals--2010 estimate). Now we add poultry and that takes the number up to almost 600 million at risk animals.

As a founding member of the National Farm Animal Care Council (NFACC), the CFHS has been improving living conditions for Canada’s farm animals since the Council’s inception in 2005.  As a leader in establishing science-based standards, the CFHS negotiates with animal industry leaders to update and strengthen the codes that define standards for the treatment of animals used for profit – known as Codes of Practice. 

This process does not happen overnight and, the final product requires an entire industry to accept in order for it to be effective.  That's why your support is so important.  Your funding has allowed the CFHS and its Code Representatives to continue to negotiate with industry groups to ensure that the highest levels of animal welfare and enrichment on Canadian farms are realized.  

Your support helps us stay at the table, for many years in some cases, to ensure the well-being of Canadian farm animals.

Jul 9, 2014

Better Lives for Canadian Farm Animals

Because of your donations, the CFHS has successully negotiated with the Canadian pork industry to develop, accept and implement more humane standards of care for Canadian pigs.

Your support helps us stay at the table, for many years in some cases, to ensure the well-being of Canadian farm animals.

As a founding member of the National Farm Animal Care Council (NFACC), the CFHS has been improving living conditions for Canada’s farm animals since the Council’s inception in 2005.  As a leader in establishing science-based standards, the CFHS negotiates with animal industry leaders to update and strengthen the codes that define standards for the treatment of animals used for profit – known as Codes of Practice. 

This process does not happen overnight and, the final product requires an entire industry to accept in order for it to be effective.  That's why your support is so important.  Your funding has allowed the CFHS and its Code Representatives to continue to negotiate with industry groups to ensure that the highest levels of animal welfare and enrichment on Canadian farms are realized.  

As well, your funding has allowed our Code representatives’ involvement with the initial Committee meetings for the new Broiler Chicken and Turkey code.  As well, there is growing interest from industry to include Veal in the next set of Codes.

To put our involvement in the Codes process in context, over the 2012/2013 timeframe our Code Representatives represented the welfare of almost 30 million at-risk farm animals.  This can be broken down into: beef (12.8 million animals), equine (965,000 animals--2010 estimate), pig (12.7 million animals) and mink/fox: (2.6 million animals--2010 estimate).

Apr 2, 2014

Pig Code approved

Because of your donations, the CFHS has successully negotiated with the Canadian pork industry to develop, accept and implement more humane standards of care for Canadian pigs.

Your support helps us stay at the table, for many years in some cases, to ensure the well-being of Canadian farm animals.

As a founding member of the National Farm Animal Care Council (NFACC), the CFHS has been improving living conditions for Canada’s farm animals since the Council’s inception in 2005.  As a leader in establishing science-based standards, the CFHS negotiates with animal industry leaders to update and strengthen the codes that define standards for the treatment of animals used for profit – known as Codes of Practice. 

This process does not happen overnight and, the final product requires an entire industry to accept in order for it to be effective.  That's why your support is so important.  Your funding has allowed the CFHS and its Code Representatives to continue to negotiate with industry groups to ensure that the highest levels of animal welfare and enrichment on Canadian farms are realized.  

As well, your funding has allowed our Code representatives’ involvement with the initial Committee meetings for the new Broiler Chicken and Turkey code.

To put our involvement in the Codes process in context, over the 2012/2013 timeframe our Code Representatives represented the welfare of almost 30 million at-risk farm animals.  This can be broken down into: beef (12.8 million animals), equine (965,000 animals--2010 estimate), pig (12.7 million animals) and mink/fox: (2.6 million animals--2010 estimate).

Jan 16, 2014

The slow progress of codes of practice

Your support helps us stay at the table, for many years in some cases, to ensure the well-being of Canadian farm animals.

As a founding member of the National Farm Animal Care Council (NFACC), the CFHS has been improving living conditions for Canada’s farm animals since the Council’s inception in 2005.  As a leader in establishing science-based standards, the CFHS negotiates with animal industry leaders to update and strengthen the codes that define standards for the treatment of animals used for profit – known as Codes of Practice. 

This process does not happen overnight and, the final product requires an entire industry to accept in order for it to be effective.  That's why your support is so important.  Your funding has allowed the CFHS and its Code Representatives to continue to negotiate with industry groups to ensure that the highest levels of animal welfare and enrichment on Canadian farms are realized.  

The current Pig Code has gone through public consultation and is in the final stages of ratification. The Beef Code is now available at: http://www.nfacc.ca/codes-of-practice/beef-cattle.  The Sheep Code is available at: http://www.nfacc.ca/codes-of-practice/sheep

As well, your funding has allowed our Code representatives’ involvement with the initial Committee meetings for the new Broiler Chicken and Turkey code.

To put our involvement in the Codes process in context, over the 2012/2013 timeframe our Code Representatives represented the welfare of almost 30 million at-risk farm animals.  This can be broken down into: beef (12.8 million animals), equine (965,000 animals--2010 estimate), pig (12.7 million animals) and mink/fox: (2.6 million animals--2010 estimate).

Oct 17, 2013

Canadian Farm Codes of Practice

As a founding member of the National Farm Animal Care Council (NFACC), the CFHS has been improving living conditions for Canada’s farm animals since the Council’s inception in 2005.  As a leader in establishing science-based standards, the CFHS negotiates with animal industry leaders to update and strengthen the codes that define standards for the treatment of animals used for profit – known as Codes of Practice. 

Your funding has allowed the CFHS and its Code Representatives to continue to negotiate with industry groups to ensure that the highest levels of animal welfare and enrichment on Canadian farms are realized.  

The current Pig Code has gone through public consultation and is in the final stages of ratification. The Beef Code is now available at: http://www.nfacc.ca/codes-of-practice/beef-cattle

As well, your funding has allowed our Code representatives’ involvement with the initial Committee meetings for the new Broiler Chicken and Turkey code.

To put our involvement in the Codes process in context, over the 2012/2013 timeframe our Code Representatives represented the welfare of almost 30 million at-risk farm animals.  This can be broken down into: beef (12.8 million animals), equine (965,000 animals--2010 estimate), pig (12.7 million animals) and mink/fox: (2.6 million animals--2010 estimate).

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Organization

Project Leader

Barbara Cartwright

Ottawa, ON Canada

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