The animal welfare charity say dog traders routinely stomach pump their prey to increase the dogs ’ body weight before selling them for meat.
In the video, the dog’s jaw and legs are held together to stop it from struggling as a plastic tube is prepared.
The dog is wearing a collar, suggesting it may have been stolen, Fight Dog Meat say.
The group claim the video cuts off just before a tube is shoved down the dog’s throat, as the person secretly filming the distressing scene was spotted and had to run away from the dangerous traders.Describing what happens on a ‘daily basis’ in Vietnam, the animal rights group said: ‘Filthy plastic tubing is rammed down the dogs’ throat for putrid drain water to be force fed into their stomach. Its done to increase each dog’s body weight just before selling them to butchers for dog meat.
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‘This takes place every day. The dog in the video is wearing a collar so its probably someone’s stolen pet.’
The person who posted the video claims they have personally witnessed this happening in Vietnam, where the dog meat trade ‘is one of the most dangerous and violent’ in the world.
Fight Dog Meat said: ‘When the dog traders in this video saw the camera, the person filming took off before the traders could reach them.
‘We want the world to know what is happening to animals in Vietnam. We want those in power to know we’re strengthening the voice of Vietnam’s animal lovers, on behalf of their animals in crisis.’
Over 80% of the Vietnamese population in Vietnam eat dogs, according to the World Dog Alliance.
The bill intends to ‘ban the consumption of dog meat’ (Picture: Getty images) Conservative MP Bill Wiggin says the UK should set an example to the rest of the world (Picture: House of Commons) The MP wanted the UK to act as an example to rest of the world, ‘because China argue that until we make it illegal, why should they?’ 450 tonnes of dog meat were imported to Japan between 1997-2017, he added.
It is part of everyday life in the country, with many places putting grilled dog on public display.Last year, Hanoi became the first city in Vietnam to ban the dog meat trade.
The move was welcomed by animal welfare groups who have criticised the ‘inhumane’ practice.
The World Dog Alliance say Vietnamese dogs are crammed in cages enduring heat, hunger and dehydration on their way to the slaughterhouse.
Be Diligent about Vet Visits. “Don’t wait for the signs,” Dr. Becker stresses. Focus on “prevention first.” Pets age fast, and when it comes to illness they are programmed to mask weakness, “they’re naturally secretive.” One to two visits a year is ideal, but if you suspect a problem, don’t hesitate, and don’t self-diagnose. “In the last two years I’ve seen four or five cases where people went to the internet for help, and by the time they get to the vet it’s too late,” says Dr. Becker.
To maximize the profit, traders force-feed dogs to fatten them up, usually through a feeding pipe down the stomach.
The dogs are commonly pinned down with clamps, meaning they can do nothing but moan for help.