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Hunde in Indonesien sind nicht unrein, sondern Delikatesse! 9. März 2014

Filed under: Reportagen — Knecht Christi @ 11:53

Is this the world’s most gruesome food market? Dogs, rats, bats and monkeys among the animals roasted WHOLE in Indonesia

 

 

 

 

Dogs are flamed-roasted whole at Tomohon Traditional market in Indonesia

Before being killed by hanging from a tree, the dogs are kept in tiny cages

They are made to watch other dogs being killed, butchered and roasted

Elsewhere on the market, rats, cats, monkeys and bats are killed for meat

Dead animals are laid out on tables, with pained expressions on their faces

 

 

These are the shocking images of a gruesome food market where dogs are strangled by rope for food and customers can purchase whole flame-roasted animals. The Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi, Indonesia sells whole monkeys, bats, cats, dogs, pigs, rats, sloths and even giant pythons laid out on tables with painful expressions still etched on their faces. The macabre food stalls were witnessed by Oman-based photographer and blogger, Raymond Walsh, 44, who said it was easier to witness the dead and mutilated animals than it was to see the living dogs in cages awaiting their fate.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

WARNING GRAPHIC CONTENT

 

 

 
Awaiting their fate: These dogs are kept in cramped cages for hours before they are eventually hung by a rope and flame roasted whole at a meat market in Indonesia

 

Awaiting their fate: These dogs are kept in cramped cages for hours before they are eventually hung by a rope and flame roasted whole at a meat market in Indonesia

 

 
Grisly: The blackened bodies of dozens of dogs sit on a table in Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi

 

Grisly: The blackened bodies of dozens of dogs sit on a table in Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi

 

 
Brutal: The dogs' flame-roasted bodies are curled up on a floor covered in blood at the Indonesian market

 

Brutal: The dogs‘ flame-roasted bodies are curled up on a floor covered in blood at the Indonesian market

 

 
Sad: Not only is this dog likely to be turned into meat, it is also chained to the floor of a cramped cage, leaving it barely able to move in the hours before its death

 

Sad: Not only is this dog likely to be turned into meat, it is also chained to the floor of a cramped cage, leaving it barely able to move in the hours before its death

 

 
Bloody: Most of the killing and butchery at the market takes place in view of the public. The result is harrowing

 

Bloody: Most of the killing and butchery at the market takes place in view of the public. The result is harrowing

 

Mr Walsh said: ‚It was typical of a lot of local markets in the developing world – lots of fruit, vegetables and fish. The only difference was the sheer number of dead animals for sale.‘ On his blog http://www.manonthelam.com, he describes the harrowing sight of dogs in cages with their dead counterparts lying on a table nearby. ‚It was easier to stomach the entrails of monkeys, rats on a stick and decapitated pigs than it was to see those live dogs awaiting their fate,‘ he said.

‚The other animals seem foreign but I have friends who have dogs.‘

 

Not for the faint-hearted.

Dogs and rats on sale in market

 

        

 
 
The Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi, Indonesia sells whole monkeys, bats, cats, dogs (pictured), pigs, rats, sloths and even giant pythons laid out on tables with painful expressions still etched on their faces

 

The Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi, Indonesia sells whole monkeys, bats, cats, dogs (pictured), pigs, rats, sloths and even giant pythons laid out on tables with painful expressions still etched on their faces

 

 
The macabre food stalls were witnessed by Oman-based photographer and blogger, Raymond Walsh, 44

 

The macabre food stalls were witnessed by Oman-based photographer and blogger, Raymond Walsh, 44

 

 
Scary: These terrifying and charred remains of a bat will be used in traditional Indonesian cooking

 

Scary: These terrifying and charred remains of a bat will be used in traditional Indonesian cooking

 

 
Mr Walsh said Tomohon was typical of a lot of local markets in the developing world with lots of fruit, vegetables and fish. The only difference was the sheer number of dead animals for sale, including these rats

 

Mr Walsh said Tomohon was typical of a lot of local markets in the developing world with lots of fruit, vegetables and fish. The only difference was the sheer number of dead animals for sale, including these rats

 

 
The Oman-based professional photographer said he found the sight of dead dogs particularity harrowing

 

The Oman-based professional photographer said he found the sight of dead dogs particularity harrowing

 

 
Would you eat one? Roasted rats are piled up on a table inside Tomohon Traditional market in Indonesia

 

Would you eat one? Roasted rats are piled up on a table inside Tomohon Traditional market in Indonesia

 

 
Skewered: The rats are flame-roasted on sticks after being killed by having their heads thumped against a tree

 

Skewered: The rats are flame-roasted on sticks after being killed by having their heads thumped against a tree

 

 

 

Although the market’s dead dogs may be difficult for westerners to look at, Mr Walsh points to the different cultures and attitudes towards the animals in South East Asia. ‚Put simply, Westerners see dogs solely as pets. Indonesians see them as both pets and as sources of meat – it’s just how we’re raised,‘ he said. In the photographs, many of the animals are stiff and completely black with a haunting pained expressions on their faces. ‚After they are killed the animals are roasted over a fire, so the fur burns off, the skin tightens and peels back, causing that ’screaming‘ look,‘ Mr Walsh explained. ‚How they are killed depends on the animal. Cats, monkeys, and sloths are shot. Bats and rats have their heads clobbered against a tree or table. Pigs are stabbed with a sharp piece of wood or metal,‘ he added.

 

 

 
Bats are just one of the animals sold as meat at the market. Mr Walsh says are killed by having their heads 'clobbered' against a tree

 

Bats are just one of the animals sold as meat at the market. Mr Walsh says are killed by having their heads ‚clobbered‘ against a tree

 

 

 

 
When asked to describe the smell, Mr Walsh said: 'In a word, appalling. There's something about the air that changes when there's that much death around'

 

When asked to describe the smell, Mr Walsh said: ‚In a word, appalling. There’s something about the air that changes when there’s that much death around‘

 

 
Although the market's dead dogs may be difficult for westerners to look at, Mr Walsh points to the different cultures and attitudes towards the animals in South East Asia

 

Although the market’s dead dogs may be difficult for westerners to look at, Mr Walsh points to the different cultures and attitudes towards the animals in South East Asia

 

 

A roasted monkey inside the Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi, Indonesia.

 
Roasted rats inside the Tomohon Traditional market in North Sulawesi, Indonesia

 
 

In the photographs, many of the animals are stiff and completely black with a haunting pained expressions on their faces. On the left is a roasted monkey, while the animals on the right are dead rats

 

 
 
Painful: Dead dogs and snakes can be seen all over the market, many with gaping wounds on their burnt bodies

Painful: Dead dogs and snakes can be seen all over the market, many with gaping wounds on their burnt bodies

 

‚Wild boars are killed as they as they are trapped. Snakes are slashed with a knife or have their heads cut off. Dogs are strangled with a rope,‘ Mr Walsh went on. When asked to describe the smell, Mr Walsh said: ‚In a word, appalling. There’s something about the air that changes when there’s that much death around.‘ ‚It hangs heavy and it made me queasy and light-headed at the same time… It’s the first time I’d ever encountered anything like it,‘ he added.

www.dailymail.co.uk – By John Hall– PUBLISHED:27 February 2014

  

 

5 Responses to “Hunde in Indonesien sind nicht unrein, sondern Delikatesse!”

  1. thomas Says:

    Eine satanische Religion,erzeugt satanische Nationen. Bei weiterer islamischer Zuwanderung in Deutschland und Europa,werde sich auch die dämonisch inspirierten Handlungen verstärken.
    Es sieht jetzt nach einem globalen Showdown ,der Kulturen aus, letzendlich ist es der Kampf
    zwischen Gut und Böse. Irgend wie scheint diese islamische Kultur,dazu zu führen,das die Menschen
    innerhalb diese Systems verblöden. Wenn die Golfstaaten kein Öl hätten ,um sich westliche Technik zu
    kaufen, dann würden sie alle noch auf Kamelen reiten und Autos und Hochhäuser wären unbekannt.
    Ich würde diese ganze Glaubensrichtung,in ein Reservat sperren ,im arabischen Raum ,dort könnten
    sie sich dann alleine mit ihre Primitivität beglücken. Wenn die Taten dieser idiotenreligion,täglich im
    westlichen Fernsehen gezeigt würden, wären die Moscheen,schon warm abgerissen worden. Es
    wird sich in naher Zukunft, ein enorm aufgestauter HASS gegen diese Religionanhänger entladen,
    was ich als Christ eigentlich nicht möchte,aber auch hier tragen die westlichen Regierungen die
    Hauptschuld. Wer in europa künstlich ein Pulverfass anlegt,braucht sich nicht wundern ,wenn es irgend-
    wann explodiert.

  2. carma Says:

    ich fordere: keine hunde in städten – pure tierquälerei u. belästigung für alle anwohner, sowohl was das gekläffe wie der tonnenweise hundekot in jedem noch so kleinen grünareal angeht!!
    ich sehe immer weniger (einheimische) kinder, aber massenweise hunde-menschen, die sich über nichts lieber als als ihre tölen unterhalten, täglich aufs neue, jahrein, jahraus?!
    warum sollte ich für hunde mehr mitleid empfinden als für kälber, hühner oder schweine, die auf unseren tellern landen?! sag ich als ausgesprochener tierfreund u. naturliebhaber – auch wenn ich gern in knackig gebratenes beisse (selbst ein zoo-besuch verursacht bei mir appetit.)..

    • thomas Says:

      Unter diesen Bedingungen kannst du mit Sicherheit,kein Tierfreund sein und du kannst viel fordern,
      erfüllt wird es nicht ,da Millionen Deutsche Hundefreunde sind. Ich wohne in einer Großstadt,aber mit
      dem bischen Hundekot kann ich leben ,Glasscherben durch Trinker verursacht ,sind für mein Fahrad
      schon problematischer. Einige Stadtteile bei mir sind zwar dreckig ,aber Hunde haben damit nichts
      zu tun.Ich habe mich vor Jahren,vom Fleischessen getrennt,nun nehme ich an der Tierquälerei,
      der Massentierhaltung nicht mehr teil.Im übrigen wird in Gottes neuer Welt Mensch und Tier in
      Einklang leben,auch darüber sollte jeder Gläubige Mensch nachdenken.Was ich aber überhaupt
      nicht nachvollziehen kann ist, wie man im Zoo Appetit bekommen kann.

  3. thomas Says:

    Auch im Tierschutz wird mir Russland immer sympathischer. Wenn das hier bei den Sodomitern
    in Europa so weitergeht,werde ich Putin fragen,ob er in Russland einen 50 jährigen Deutschen
    gebrauchen kann.

    http://tierschutznews.ch/tiere/tierschutz/2674-russland-beraet-ueber-totales-jagdverbot.html


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