What is animal husbandning?
The term refers to the practice of keeping animals in captivity for scientific research.
Animals can be used for research purposes if they have been bred for research.
For example, the Japanese scientific society the Academy of Agricultural Sciences, or ASA, has bred some rabbits for biomedical research.
But research with captive animals can be harmful to the animals.
They suffer from being deprived of their natural environment and they can be abused, suffering from stress and loneliness, said John Gee, who studies animal husbandhood at the University of Oxford.
It is a controversial practice because it violates the Animal Welfare Act and could result in animals being killed.
But animal husbanding has been legal in the UK since 2006.
Animals are bred for food and research, and some research animals are bred to perform tasks such as swimming.
The research animal’s name is the name given to the animal in the research.
Some animal husbanders will sell the animals they have bred and keep them in captivity.
The animals are kept in crates and pens, and then they are used for experiments, according to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
But if the animal is suffering, there is no research being done, according the ASA.
There are no rules or guidelines about how much research is allowed.
Animal husbandry is illegal in the United States.
The American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) says research animals cannot be kept in a cage longer than 6 feet, which is far from ideal for research, but it has no legal authority to ban research with animals.
Animals bred to be research animals must be kept under strict supervision, and they must be fed a diet that is healthy, and the animal must have access to adequate veterinary care, the AVMA said in its position statement.
Some of the most popular research animals used in research are the golden retriever and the Rottweiler.
The golden retriper, named for the German scientist Max Rott, is the standard-bearer of research animals in the U.S. The Rottwerk dog is bred for testing and training, while the Roochie dog is used for the study of obesity.
The breed was first created in the late 19th century, when a man named Otto Von Zeck was researching a disease.
It became popular during World War II.
It has become the national animal of Germany.
The dogs have since spread across the globe and now number more than 60,000 across the world.
The lab where the golden retrieper is bred is the National Institutes of Health, and in recent years, the RSPCA has bred more than 300 of the dogs for research into obesity.
But there is concern that they may be being bred for human research, said Peter Smith, director of the University’s Center for Animals at Oxford.
Animal testing is done on animals, which can be animals who have been born into captivity or who are kept as pets.
The study can be done with animals that have been trained for the purpose of testing or with animals whose owners have never been trained.
Smith said the breeders can also test animals to see if they can carry diseases that can cause death.
“But it’s a loophole that allows for human testing,” he said.
The National Institutes for Health says it does not have authority to regulate animal research.
However, it has been doing so since 2008, when it issued a statement saying it is not involved in research with primates.
The statement said it is in compliance with the Animal Care Act, which prohibits the use of animals in research for purposes other than the intended use.
The animal research has also been done on dogs, cats, horses, rabbits and guinea pigs.
Smith noted that animal research involves “a large amount of testing” and he said the American Veterinary Association opposes the use, sale and breeding of animals for research without proper care.
“The animal husbandters that are doing it are being paid for it, so they’re getting paid to do it, and it’s causing a lot of stress for the animals,” Smith said.
“It’s not only putting the animals in harm’s way, but they’re also taking money away from people who need them.”
The AVMA, the society that oversees research animals, says that research animals that were bred to test for cancer, diabetes or other diseases should not be kept, but should instead be released back into the wild.
The group also says that some research can be conducted with animals trained to perform a specific task, such as for testing a drug, which might be a more appropriate use for a research animal.
For the most part, though, the ASPCA, which represents about 40,000 animal breeders, has been a leader in animal research, Smith said, but has also taken action against animal husbanderers in the past.
In 2011, the group issued a position statement on animal husbandries, saying that the practice is harmful to animals and that research