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Trying To ‘SAVE’ Wild Rhinos In Africa See What So-Called ‘Conservationists’ Do To The Poor Beasts

This really burns my biscuits, another perfect example of the arrogant interference by man trying to “save” the wild rhino…from other men. Mankind is the only creature on the planet that has such amazing arrogance, that he actually believes that HE knows what’s best when it comes to nature. Liberals and progressives believe that without man’s ‘help’, nature wouldn’t be able to take care of itself…how freakin’ arrogant is THAT ?!?

The animal kingdom is one part of nature that was perfectly formed, each animal has a different set of tools that allow them to survive, but what happens when ‘man’ starts making decisions for nature..well scroll down and you’ll see. In order to ‘save’ animals… a rhinoceros in particular, man decides to ‘cripple’ them making them less desirable to poachers. Did anyone think to ask the rhino what HE wanted ?

This is the moment a safari park took drastic action to stop poachers from killing a rare black rhino and sawed off its valuable horn using a chainsaw.The project to remove horns of white and rare black rhinos is by the World Heritage Site in eastern South Africa, was to stop them from being attacked by poachers. Sold for $12,000.00-per-pound, rhino horn is now worth more than its weight in gold in parts of Asia where it is peddled as a remedy for a number of ailments from hangovers to cancer.

Deterrent: Safari parks in South Africa are chopping the horns off rare black rhinos to render them 'useless' to poachers

Prized: Rhino horn (pictured) sells for £10,000 per pound on the ruthless black market in some parts of Asia 

Anti-poaching: Vets at the iSimgaliso Park in KwaZulu-Natal (pictured), which is taking part in the controversial procedure, shoot one of the black rhinos with a tranquiliser before sawing off its horn

Surgery: It took a vet at the iSimgaliso park just 20 minutes to remove the horn of a rhino using a high-powered chainsaw

'Useless': 'Without their horns, the rhinos have no value to poachers,' said the conservation manager of iSimgaliso park, which is taking part in the de-horning scheme

Without their horns, the rhinos have no value to poachers,’ said the conservation manager of iSimgaliso park, which is taking part in the de-horning scheme.

Conservation: A microchip is drilled into the horn of a sedated rhino to allow rangers to identify it

Useless: Rhino horn (pictured) is sold for £10,000 per pound in some parts of Asia even though scientists say it is made up of the same substance as fingernails

Finishing touch: Vets use a grinding plate to smooth the sawed off area and remove every last bit of horn on the rhino


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