Animals Documented Living in Filth, Neglected for CBS Show & Hollywood Movies

Breaking News
Sur, who staff said was used in a TV mini-series, had no bedding. This photo was captured following an overnight low temperature of 49 degrees.
Dear Sylvia,

PETA’s latest-breaking eyewitness investigation, of Birds & Animals Unlimited (BAU)—a leading animal supplier to the film and television industries—found that animals were denied adequate veterinary care, kept in filthy conditions, and confined to depressing, barren, pound-like enclosures.

Miss Piggy, who BAU employees claim was used as a piglet in the movie College Road Trip, was emaciated and had raw, sometimes bloody sores all over her side. The ranch manager told the eyewitness that she was suffering from melanoma, but she didn’t receive any treatment for her condition.

As you can see in this eye-opening video, PETA’s eyewitness documented that animal „actors“ suffered from inadequate veterinary care and were denied the most basic comforts while living in barren and sometimes filthy conditions.

Together, we can help stop the use of animals in film, television, and advertising. Don’t support productions that insist on using live animals, and take action today to urge CBS to stop using live animals—some of whom are from BAU—in its show Zoo.
Debbie Metzler signature

Debbie Metzler, M.S.
PETA Foundation

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