Help Hudson find a forever home.
Hudson is a bay gelding with id number is 12224370 from the Owyhee HMA in Nevada. He’s 2 years old and already 14.3 hands.
So many of Hudson’s relations were killed during the Owyhee roundup. Reports came in of wild horses being chased by choppers and run off cliffs. . .
Why did the BLM roundup the Owyhee mustangs? Why did they spin to the public that they didn’t have enough water? Didn’t award-winning reporter, George Knapp, find bodies of water out on the Owyhee range? Why were the wild horses fenced out? Does their tragic removal have anything to do with fracking in Nevada? What is the truth?
Help Hudson find his forever home to keep him safe from the heinous 3-Strike system.
Every time a protected wild horses is offered for adoption and no one picks him or her they earn a strike against them. After 3 strikes they loose all their protections and legally can be sold for $10 a head by the truckload. The pro-slaughter Burns Amendment twisted the intention of the 1971 Free Roaming Wild Horse and Burro Protection Act. The BLM claims that after the Tom Davis fiasco they won’t do this anymore. Do you believe BLM?
Why does Congress support the Burns Amendment?
Here is a video of Hudson #4370. He’s a nice mover and a sweet boy.
Here is information from BLM about the California Internet Adoption event:
The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) will offer 45 wild horses and 6 wild burros through its first online adoption in California beginning June 16.
Profiles of adoptable animals will be available on the BLM California website http://www.blm.gov/ca/st/en/prog/wild_horse_and_burro/whb_internet_adoption.htmlbeginning June 9 and will be available on a first come, first served basis. The website will be updated daily as animals are adopted.
The animals are available for adoption from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday, June 16, through Friday, June 27. The adoption fee is $125 per animal. Animals can be picked up at the Santa Clara Horseman’s Park in San Jose on July 12 from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m., or at either the Ridgecrest or Litchfield Corral.
All animals available for adoption have been vaccinated, de-wormed and have a health certificate. None of these animals are gentled or trained.
Those individuals interested in adopting must first complete an application and be approved by the BLM. Applications can be accessed online at http://www.blm.gov/or/resources/whb/files/adoption_application_4710-010.pdf
For more information about the adoption, please contact Videll Retterath, BLM Wild Horse and Burro Program Assistant, at (530) 254-6575.
Please share this widely to help Hudson find a home where he will be safe and loved. Thank you for taking action to help the wild horses and burros.