poniedziałek, 26 czerwca 2017

Zasłużona emerytura

10 lutego 2017 14:15 Zostaw komentarz

Zasłużona emerytura

Zasłużona emerytura

Bai Yan to policjant, który prowadzi w Hangzhou, we wschodnich Chinach dom spokojnej starości dla emerytowanych psów policyjnych. Co miesiąc przeznacza z własnej pensji około 1600  funtów brytyjskich na to, by zapewnić psom dobrobyt i godne życie. Jak sam mówi, w taki sposób może im się odwdzięczyć za lata wiernej służby. Dom dla psów powstał 6 lat temu i aktualnie jest schronieniem dla 14 pensjonariuszy. Utrzymanie każdego z czworonogów kosztuje miesięcznie około 110 funtów, przeznaczanych na leki i karmę wysokobiałkową zapewniającą zwierzętom dobrą kondycję. Bai Yan największym sentymentem darzy psa o imieniu Gongzi. To 12-letni owczarek niemiecki, który został przez niego wyszkolony i pracował z nim przez wiele lat. Bai Yan mówi, że musi o niego dbać. Razem brali udział w około 60 akcjach. Policjant  trenuje z psami codziennie, tak jakby były cały czas na służbie, po to by przedłużyć ich żywotność. Wspomniany wcześniej Gongzi, choć nie ma już większości zębów,  wciąż kocha bieganie za piłką. Jak mówi Bai: „Psy są jak ludzie. Jeśli zamknie się je w klatce na cały dzień i będzie tylko podsuwało jedzenie, stracą chęć do życia i szybciej się zestarzeją”.
Bai już za 5 lat przejdzie na emeryturę i tym samym odejdzie z policji. Oprócz dbania o swoich starych czworonożnych kumpli, planuje rozpocząć szkolenia psów towarzyszących dla osób starszych i dzieci autystycznych.

Zasłużona emerytura

Zasłużona emerytura

Pic shows: Bai Yan and retired police dog Gongzi. By Scott Feng A policeman has been spending more than 1,600 GBP of his own money every month running a "retirement home" for neglected former service dogs. Bai Yan, a 55-year-old former deputy bureau chief in Hangzhou City???s Fuyang District, in the capital of East China???s Zhejiang Province, says his work is to repay the years of loyal service the now elderly German shepherds offered during their youth. The seniors??? home for police dogs was set up six years ago and is now hosting 14 animals formerly part of the district???s esteemed K-9 unit. Bai has to spend upwards of 1,000 RMB (115 GBP) a month on each dog, which includes the price of costly medication and high-protein foods to keep the retired pooches as fit and healthy as possible as they live out the twilight of their life. Bai, who is also set to retire in a few short years, is having to pay special attention to his latest retiree, a 12-year-old Alsatian named Gongzi - Mandarin for "prince". Gongzi was hand-reared and trained by Bai during his days as deputy chief, and the dog???s age is now the equivalent of more than 80 human years - and it is showing in the form of illness and weakness too. Bai said: "In his entire life, Gongzi has known me as his only parent. I have to take care of him." During his service, Bai said Gongzi assisted in more than 60 cases. Despite the animal???s ailing bodies, Bai still makes it a point to train them every morning - as if they were still in service - in order to help extend their life. The dogs love this and would much prefer running an obstacle course to being cooped up in their kennels, Bai explained. The policeman said: "Dogs are much like people in the sense that they may become depressed if you just lock them up and feed them food every day to keep them going after they grow old. "[They???ll wonder:] ???What have I done wrong? Why is my trainer ignoring me???? It???s inhumane." Bai said some retired p

Pic shows: Bai Yan and his other dogs at the ???retirement home???. By Scott Feng A policeman has been spending more than 1,600 GBP of his own money every month running a "retirement home" for neglected former service dogs. Bai Yan, a 55-year-old former deputy bureau chief in Hangzhou City???s Fuyang District, in the capital of East China???s Zhejiang Province, says his work is to repay the years of loyal service the now elderly German shepherds offered during their youth. The seniors??? home for police dogs was set up six years ago and is now hosting 14 animals formerly part of the district???s esteemed K-9 unit. Bai has to spend upwards of 1,000 RMB (115 GBP) a month on each dog, which includes the price of costly medication and high-protein foods to keep the retired pooches as fit and healthy as possible as they live out the twilight of their life. Bai, who is also set to retire in a few short years, is having to pay special attention to his latest retiree, a 12-year-old Alsatian named Gongzi - Mandarin for "prince". Gongzi was hand-reared and trained by Bai during his days as deputy chief, and the dog???s age is now the equivalent of more than 80 human years - and it is showing in the form of illness and weakness too. Bai said: "In his entire life, Gongzi has known me as his only parent. I have to take care of him." During his service, Bai said Gongzi assisted in more than 60 cases. Despite the animal???s ailing bodies, Bai still makes it a point to train them every morning - as if they were still in service - in order to help extend their life. The dogs love this and would much prefer running an obstacle course to being cooped up in their kennels, Bai explained. The policeman said: "Dogs are much like people in the sense that they may become depressed if you just lock them up and feed them food every day to keep them going after they grow old. "[They???ll wonder:] ???What have I done wrong? Why is my trainer ignoring me???? It???s inhumane." Bai s

Pic shows: Bai Yan and his other dogs at the ???retirement home???. By Scott Feng A policeman has been spending more than 1,600 GBP of his own money every month running a "retirement home" for neglected former service dogs. Bai Yan, a 55-year-old former deputy bureau chief in Hangzhou City???s Fuyang District, in the capital of East China???s Zhejiang Province, says his work is to repay the years of loyal service the now elderly German shepherds offered during their youth. The seniors??? home for police dogs was set up six years ago and is now hosting 14 animals formerly part of the district???s esteemed K-9 unit. Bai has to spend upwards of 1,000 RMB (115 GBP) a month on each dog, which includes the price of costly medication and high-protein foods to keep the retired pooches as fit and healthy as possible as they live out the twilight of their life. Bai, who is also set to retire in a few short years, is having to pay special attention to his latest retiree, a 12-year-old Alsatian named Gongzi - Mandarin for "prince". Gongzi was hand-reared and trained by Bai during his days as deputy chief, and the dog???s age is now the equivalent of more than 80 human years - and it is showing in the form of illness and weakness too. Bai said: "In his entire life, Gongzi has known me as his only parent. I have to take care of him." During his service, Bai said Gongzi assisted in more than 60 cases. Despite the animal???s ailing bodies, Bai still makes it a point to train them every morning - as if they were still in service - in order to help extend their life. The dogs love this and would much prefer running an obstacle course to being cooped up in their kennels, Bai explained. The policeman said: "Dogs are much like people in the sense that they may become depressed if you just lock them up and feed them food every day to keep them going after they grow old. "[They???ll wonder:] ???What have I done wrong? Why is my trainer ignoring me???? It???s inhumane." Bai s

Pic shows: Bai Yan and his other dogs at the ???retirement home??? By Scott Feng A policeman has been spending more than 1,600 GBP of his own money every month running a "retirement home" for neglected former service dogs. Bai Yan, a 55-year-old former deputy bureau chief in Hangzhou City???s Fuyang District, in the capital of East China???s Zhejiang Province, says his work is to repay the years of loyal service the now elderly German shepherds offered during their youth. The seniors??? home for police dogs was set up six years ago and is now hosting 14 animals formerly part of the district???s esteemed K-9 unit. Bai has to spend upwards of 1,000 RMB (115 GBP) a month on each dog, which includes the price of costly medication and high-protein foods to keep the retired pooches as fit and healthy as possible as they live out the twilight of their life. Bai, who is also set to retire in a few short years, is having to pay special attention to his latest retiree, a 12-year-old Alsatian named Gongzi - Mandarin for "prince". Gongzi was hand-reared and trained by Bai during his days as deputy chief, and the dog???s age is now the equivalent of more than 80 human years - and it is showing in the form of illness and weakness too. Bai said: "In his entire life, Gongzi has known me as his only parent. I have to take care of him." During his service, Bai said Gongzi assisted in more than 60 cases. Despite the animal???s ailing bodies, Bai still makes it a point to train them every morning - as if they were still in service - in order to help extend their life. The dogs love this and would much prefer running an obstacle course to being cooped up in their kennels, Bai explained. The policeman said: "Dogs are much like people in the sense that they may become depressed if you just lock them up and feed them food every day to keep them going after they grow old. "[They???ll wonder:] ???What have I done wrong? Why is my trainer ignoring me???? It???s inhumane." Bai sa

Pic shows: Bai Yan and his other dogs at the ???retirement home??? By Scott Feng A policeman has been spending more than 1,600 GBP of his own money every month running a "retirement home" for neglected former service dogs. Bai Yan, a 55-year-old former deputy bureau chief in Hangzhou City???s Fuyang District, in the capital of East China???s Zhejiang Province, says his work is to repay the years of loyal service the now elderly German shepherds offered during their youth. The seniors??? home for police dogs was set up six years ago and is now hosting 14 animals formerly part of the district???s esteemed K-9 unit. Bai has to spend upwards of 1,000 RMB (115 GBP) a month on each dog, which includes the price of costly medication and high-protein foods to keep the retired pooches as fit and healthy as possible as they live out the twilight of their life. Bai, who is also set to retire in a few short years, is having to pay special attention to his latest retiree, a 12-year-old Alsatian named Gongzi - Mandarin for "prince". Gongzi was hand-reared and trained by Bai during his days as deputy chief, and the dog???s age is now the equivalent of more than 80 human years - and it is showing in the form of illness and weakness too. Bai said: "In his entire life, Gongzi has known me as his only parent. I have to take care of him." During his service, Bai said Gongzi assisted in more than 60 cases. Despite the animal???s ailing bodies, Bai still makes it a point to train them every morning - as if they were still in service - in order to help extend their life. The dogs love this and would much prefer running an obstacle course to being cooped up in their kennels, Bai explained. The policeman said: "Dogs are much like people in the sense that they may become depressed if you just lock them up and feed them food every day to keep them going after they grow old. "[They???ll wonder:] ???What have I done wrong? Why is my trainer ignoring me???? It???s inhumane." Bai sa

Pic shows: Bai Yan. By Scott Feng A policeman has been spending more than 1,600 GBP of his own money every month running a "retirement home" for neglected former service dogs. Bai Yan, a 55-year-old former deputy bureau chief in Hangzhou City???s Fuyang District, in the capital of East China???s Zhejiang Province, says his work is to repay the years of loyal service the now elderly German shepherds offered during their youth. The seniors??? home for police dogs was set up six years ago and is now hosting 14 animals formerly part of the district???s esteemed K-9 unit. Bai has to spend upwards of 1,000 RMB (115 GBP) a month on each dog, which includes the price of costly medication and high-protein foods to keep the retired pooches as fit and healthy as possible as they live out the twilight of their life. Bai, who is also set to retire in a few short years, is having to pay special attention to his latest retiree, a 12-year-old Alsatian named Gongzi - Mandarin for "prince". Gongzi was hand-reared and trained by Bai during his days as deputy chief, and the dog???s age is now the equivalent of more than 80 human years - and it is showing in the form of illness and weakness too. Bai said: "In his entire life, Gongzi has known me as his only parent. I have to take care of him." During his service, Bai said Gongzi assisted in more than 60 cases. Despite the animal???s ailing bodies, Bai still makes it a point to train them every morning - as if they were still in service - in order to help extend their life. The dogs love this and would much prefer running an obstacle course to being cooped up in their kennels, Bai explained. The policeman said: "Dogs are much like people in the sense that they may become depressed if you just lock them up and feed them food every day to keep them going after they grow old. "[They???ll wonder:] ???What have I done wrong? Why is my trainer ignoring me???? It???s inhumane." Bai said some retired police dogs have been lucky eno

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Zasłużona emerytura Reviewed by on . Zasłużona emerytura Bai Yan to policjant, który prowadzi w Hangzhou, we wschodnich Chinach dom spokojnej starości dla emerytowanych psów policyjnych. Co miesiąc Zasłużona emerytura Bai Yan to policjant, który prowadzi w Hangzhou, we wschodnich Chinach dom spokojnej starości dla emerytowanych psów policyjnych. Co miesiąc Rating: 0

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