A lot of the time, people want to see the animals they’ve bought or traded.
But it’s hard to imagine someone getting to see them in the flesh, when they’re locked away in cages and chained together.
And in the past, the public has had to watch as they were put down, and their pain and suffering was not known and documented.
But now, thanks to the Internet, it’s possible to see those animals for themselves.
In the past two years, the Animal Welfare Institute has been working to open up the auction house experience to the public, so that anyone can get a peek at these animals.
A recent auction took place at the Animal Behavior Institute’s exhibit in California’s San Francisco Bay Area, and a bunch of them were put up for auction.
But there’s one thing that they didn’t have: a chance to see how they were being treated.
The animals were being held in a cage, with a man wearing a harness tied to their backs.
The cage was large, and they were all being restrained in it, with one another on top of each other.
I don’t know how they got out, but the man was clearly not comfortable with the way they were chained together and had to get up to remove them.
I’ve never seen this happen before, but I know that it’s a thing to do to animals.
In order to help bring attention to the cruelty involved in these auctions, I asked the Humane Society of the United States (HSUS) and the California Association of Zoos and Aquariums (CAZA) to do an investigation of these auctions and what they thought about the animals being chained together in cages, the man in the harness and the captive-bred animals.
The HSUS said it’s up to individual owners to determine whether or not their animals are being kept in the same conditions.
I think what makes these auctions unique is that they are open to the general public, and we’ve had some people come to see what they’re buying, and there’s no question that this is a good thing.
I’m hoping that other groups can learn from this experience and learn from how it can change the way we interact with these animals, and maybe take a stand against the cruelty.
So in the spirit of giving them a second chance, the HSUS and CAZA are holding auctions this week in Los Angeles, New York, Seattle and Chicago.
The auctions will be on the same day as the California State Fair, and will feature an animal-free alternative to auctions that involve animals being kept chained together, and some people will have their own unique pet, too.
The auction houses will be open to people of all ages, and everyone is welcome to participate.
To learn more about the auctions and the HSUs work on animal cruelty, go to HSUS.org.
The California Association for Zoos & Aquarium s auctions will take place in the San Francisco Museum District.