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what we do

Farm Sanctuary fights the disastrous effects of animal agriculture on animals, the environment, social justice, and public health through rescue, education, and advocacy.

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Animal agriculture is an interrelated web of oppression at the core of our modern food system. It is a world of harm that the federal government subsidizes to the tune of more than $38 billion every year. The agribusiness lobby writes the laws and policies that perpetuate these injustices, and our tax dollars fund it every step of the way.

The true cost of cheap meat, eggs, and dairy is catching up to us. The system is flawed, causing a world of harm that can no longer be ignored, starting with the 80 billion animals slaughtered worldwide for food each year. When we imagine a farm, we envision the idyllic world we show our children in picture books with big red barns and imaginary barn yards, where chickens roam and pigs bathe in big, muddy puddles, or the rolling green pastures shown in meat and dairy advertising, where herds of cows graze happily in the sunshine. But this isn't reality.

Most animals raised for meat, dairy, or eggs in the US are born into a factory farming system, where large numbers of animals are kept indoors and out of sight, packed into cages, pens, or warehouses as tightly as possible for the greatest profit. They endure unimaginable suffering, and much is hidden from the unsuspecting public by agriculture gag laws designed to silence would be whistleblowers by punishing them for recording footage of what goes on in animal agriculture. In the United States, 99% of the 10 billion farmed land animals live in confined, unsanitary, oppressive conditions that we call factory farms.

And these so-called farms are destroying our fragile planet. Global animal agriculture is responsible for 30% of our freshwater footprint and covers nearly one half of Earth's usable ice free land. And a devastating 80% of deforestation in the Amazon serves cattle agriculture.

Today, 60% of mammals on Earth are livestock, predominantly cattle and pigs. 70% of all birds on Earth are farmed poultry. Just 4% of all mammals are wild. The dire imbalance of life on Earth has become tragically clear. We live in the sixth mass extinction.

At its growth rate, animal agriculture will be responsible for 80% of the entire world's carbon budget by 2050. Animal agriculture's current worldwide emissions are greater than the entire transportation industry combined. It's not a future problem for others to solve. The time to act is now.

Our public health is in peril at the hands of the factory farming system. Factory farms are a breeding ground for disease, including emerging pathogens and virulent strains of antibiotic resistant bacteria. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention warns three in four emerging human diseases come from animals, and the methods used in factory farms are already recognized as important risk factors for zoonotic outbreaks, making the next pandemic more likely.

The World Health Organization has labeled processed meat as a carcinogen. In the United States, dire related diseases, including heart disease and diabetes, remain the top cause of death. In fact, factory farming pollution is an environmental injustice, destroying the health of our communities.

According to the EPA, 53% of Americans rely on drinking water that goes all, but unprotected, from agricultural waste. Imagine this. Every 800,000 pigs produce the same amount of waste as all of the people living in Austin, Texas. Yet, Austin, Texas has a complex sewage system.

Pig waste on farms is pooled in lagoons that seep into groundwater. It is, sometimes, dispersed into the air, spreading noxious fumes. The waste containing more than 150 types of pathogens is more than a nuisance. It's a public health nightmare.

The factory farm food system neither feeds the world, nor nourishes the nation, and it fails neighboring communities. And it fails our farmers and workers. The average family farmer has seen more than one million farms shut down in their lifetime.

In 1992, the small family farmer produced 50% of the nation's food. Today, the small family farmer produces 1/4 of the nation's food, and they have to rely on off farm income to earn a living wage. Historically, this loss of land most deeply burdens farmers of color.

In 1910, 14% of farmers were black. Today, 1.4% of farmers are black, and they earn 92% less income. In the US, serious slaughterhouse injuries, which may require hospitalization or amputation, occur every two days. Chronic pain from repeated motion is near universal.

So, how did we get here? Following Christopher Columbus' first voyage in 1492, European colonists brought not only the people they enslaved, but also, pigs, horses, and other farm animals to the Americas, displacing native peoples as a livestock based farming model spread across this continent. By the 20th century, the animal agriculture industry shifted from small family farms to large industrialized farms. The use of antibiotics in farm animals after 1938 allowed for greater intensification of animal agriculture by vastly reducing the spread of disease and increasing productivity.

Today, antibiotic resistant infections kill 35,000 Americans every year. At the same time, the US government began to strongly endorse industrialized farming, providing monetary support. Now, the meat and dairy industries receive $38 billion a year in federal subsidies.

Among other things, those subsidies are propping up the dying dairy industry, which has seen a five decade decline in milk consumption all funded by the US taxpayer. The factory farm food system has not been designed to feed people. It has been designed to turn workers labor, people's consumption, animals lives, and the Earth's bounty into resources for economic growth and industry profit.

Today's industrial food system hides the lives and suffering of farmed animals. It teaches people that some animals are to be eaten, and others are going to be loved. It creates a worldview that says the exploitation of farmed animals is necessary to nourish people. It reinforces hierarchies that separate people from other animals and from each other.

The truth, that all animals are feeling and thinking beings worthy of our love must replace the lie that draws a line between humans and other animals. For people, animals, and the planet, now is the time to end factory farming and replace our factory farm food system. We must make the choice to nourish everyone at no one's expense. Together, we can build a just and compassionate food system for people, other animals, and our shared environment. We can replace exploitation with Sanctuary.

Featured Rescue Stories

Meet our Rescued Residents

June B. Free & Susan

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Imagine Sanctuary. Plan your Trip.

Watkins Glen, NY

Nestled in the beautiful Finger Lakes Region of upstate New York, the rolling green pastures of Farm Sanctuary’s 275-acre New York Sanctuary are home to more than 800 rescued farm animals.

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Los Angeles, CA

Our 26-acre Southern California Sanctuary — home to approximately 100 rescued farm animals — is located on a beautiful hacienda ranch in Acton, just 45 minutes from Hollywood.

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Sanctuary Happenings

  • Send a Message to the USDA

    We’re suing to extend the ban on the slaughter of “downed” cattle to protect sick and injured pigs. Please join Farm Sanctuary in speaking out!

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  • The Farm System Reform Act

    We joined farmer, worker, health, environmental, & animal rights organizations in officially endorsing the FSRA. See why it’s good news for animals, people, & the planet!

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  • Tune Into the Sheep Barn Cam

    Visit with our rescued residents from the comfort of your own home through our live cams on

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  • Statement On Racism and Injustice

    Farm Sanctuary is committed to countering systemic racism and oppression.⁣

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  • Sustainable Future Curriculum

    Our free Sustainable Future Curriculum helps middle and high school teachers explore animal agriculture’s effects on our planet with their students.

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  • Collaborating Against Cruelty

    Find out how Farm Sanctuary and 5 other animal Sanctuaries came together to help rescue over 100 animals from a backyard butcher in Florida.

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