Wool. Don’t buy wool. The cruel wool industry.

It’s going to be winter soon and we will want to buy jumpers coats boots….

I’m not buying anything in wool and i’m going to tell you why.

I watched Pink’s video that she made with Peta about Wool, that one of my friends posted on my wall.It was horrific! I was in shock and in tears.
If you can watch this video, watch it. It’s extremely graphic.But after watching it, i can guarantee that you will never buy wool again.
Just keep in mind that animals suffer, they feel pain. You already know it if you have a dog or a cat…They are scared, they know and feel when something is going to happen.

It’s so important to be informed.Please try to watch this video, even though it’s graphic.
Animals deserve to know what is happening.You and I can make a difference.

please open this link and read the article written by my dear friend Gary:


Sheep are gentle individuals who, like all animals, feel pain, fear, and loneliness. But because there is a market for their fleece and skins, they are treated as nothing more than wool-producing machines.

If they were left alone and not genetically manipulated, sheep would grow just enough wool to protect themselves from temperature extremes. The fleece provides effective insulation against both cold and heat.

Shearers are usually paid by volume, not by the hour, which encourages fast work without regard for the welfare of the sheep. Says one eyewitness, “[T]he shearing shed must be one of the worst places in the world for cruelty to animals … I have seen shearers punch sheep with their shears or their fists until the sheep’s nose bled. I have seen sheep with half their faces shorn off …”

In Australia, where more than 50 percent of the world’s merino wool—which is used in products ranging from clothing to carpets—originates, lambs are forced to endure a gruesome procedure called “mulesing,” in which huge chunks of skin and flesh are cut from the animals’ backsides, often without any painkillers.

Within weeks of birth, lambs’ ears are hole-punched, their tails are chopped off, and the males are castrated without anesthetics. Male lambs are castrated when they are between 2 and 8 weeks old, either by making an incision and cutting their testicles out or with a rubber ring used to cut off blood supply—one of the most painful methods of castration possible. Every year, hundreds of lambs die before the age of 8 weeks from exposure or starvation, and mature sheep die every year from disease, lack of shelter, and neglect.

Millions of these sheep who survive on the farms are then shipped to the Middle East on crowded multilevel ships. These live exports, which can last for weeks, go to countries where animal welfare standards are non-existent. The suffering sheep are dragged off the ships, loaded onto trucks, and dragged by their ears and legs to often unregulated slaughterhouses, where their throats are slit while they are still conscious.

No amount of fluff can hide the fact that anyone who buys wool supports a cruel and bloody industry. There are plenty of durable, stylish, and warm fabrics available that aren’t made from wool or animal skins. Please join the millions of people all over the world who know that compassion is the fashion.


Keep sheep happy:


Save a sheep—don’t buy wool.
















  1. This is horrible!! Cutting the skin off their buttocks??? I have used wool both in sewing and crocheting and knitting. I’ve known people who spin wool and own their own sheep and do not practice these atrocities. Most of the time now I use acrylics anyway, but if I ever use wool again, I will check to make sure that it came from a source that practices for the welfare of the animal. Sheep do not have to be mistreated in the procurement of their fleece. Why do people think this is all right??


  2. I live in Australia and this really does happen! There are so many farms here that still practise mulesing! It’s horrible! The amount of pain the sheep go through is terrible. From my own experiences of living in a country town where many farmers breed sheep for wool production, they don’t care about the animals welfare. They are only in it for the money. The best way we can stop this cruelty is to not buy wool, and not support this industry. Living in a town where sheep are treated like this makes me so sad and angry!


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