Announcing the arrival of 4 orphaned Navajo foals to Equine Voices, Arizona
Green Valley, AZ, November 12, 2013 – Wild for Life Foundation
(WFLF) is thrilled to announce the arrival of Catori, Dakotah,
Shikoba and Nitika to Equine Voices. These four orphan Navajo
foals were recently rescued by Wild for Life Foundation (WFLF).
"Equine Voices is honored to be part of Navajo Horses Rescue and
Recovery Mission
’s nationwide effort under the Wild for Life
Foundation Safe Haven Rescue Partnership program,” says Karen
, founder and executive director of Equine Voices. By
helping to save these precious orphaned, voiceless, babies’ lives, we
will also be helping to build the awareness for the need to protect
America’s wild horses from roundups and slaughter.”
"We are proud to welcome Equine Voices as an official WFLF Safe
Haven Rescue Partner
,” says Katia Louise, filmmaker, founder and
president of the Wild For Life Foundation (WFLF). “We look forward
to a long lasting partnership for the benefit of these and other at risk
wild and domestic horses." The four orphan Navajo foals were left stranded during the ongoing Navajo
roundups, but were saved through the aid of a Good Samaritan working together with the WFLF’s Navajo
Rescue and Recovery Mission (NHRRM).
"We are delighted for these orphan Navajo foals who will have an opportunity to grow and thrive under
the Wild for Life Foundation and Equine Voices,” says Katia Louise. The Partnership was established for the purpose of providing forever safe harbor for orphan Navajo foals. This is just the beginning for these innocent little babies," adds Ms Louise. "It's going to take months for some of these little ones to heal, build their strength up and overcome the trauma of the roundups." The foals/ weanlings, roughly ages 4-9 months had been orphaned as a result of the U.S. government funded Navajo roundups which the vast majority of Navajo people oppose. The Wild for Life Foundation is honored to have been entrusted with the Sacred guardianship of these Di’ yin’ Nohooka’ Dine’, Holy Earth Surface People’s Horses. WFLF is working together with the Nahooka' Dine' to create an environment that promotes the humane treatment of all animals. WFLF organized theas a collaborative effort to save the lives of these and other majestic and sacred wild horses and burros who have been victimized by the highly contested Navajo roundups. Volunteer rescue members from the WFLF’s Navajo Rescue and Recovery Mission have put their lives on hold to rescue, recover, evacuate and provide care for these survivors; to assure they will never be subject to roundup or slaughter again. Sadly, more than 1600 wild equines have lost their lives during these US government funded Navajo roundups. "The horse is our medicine, and has helped us survive many hardships. They must be given respect and honored for their Sacred place within the creation, as they possess the same fundamental right to life as we five fingered ones do," says Leland Grass, Traditionalist, Nohooka' Dine'. "We must create a working solution today so our children won't be fighting amongst themselves tomorrow." FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

“Working together with the Navajo Elders and Medicine People within the community will be the
foundation for right action," adds Katia Louise. "These sacred and majestic horses heal our hearts and
they can heal the lands. These four Sacred foals are Ambassadors for the horse nation. Through WFLF
they will be helping to educate and show the world that the re-introduction of horses to rangelands, in
truth can rejuvenate the environment.”

Craig Downer
, BOD Wild for Life Foundation, wildlife ecologist, and author of “The Wild Horse
Conspiracy” points out that wild horses are a big benefit to the ecosystem. They help to create that very
important soil substance known as Humus.which makes the soils more nutrient-rich, adhesive and more
retentive to water. This aids greatly in increasing the
moisture of soils and elevating the water tables. The manure
of wild horses builds the soils and disperses the intact seeds
of many species to a much greater degree than cattle and
sheep. Wild free-roaming horses also greatly reduce the
possibility of catastrophic fires which can sterilize the soils
and destroy its seed banks.

About The Wild For Life Foundation:
Wild for Life
Foundation (WFLF) is a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit charity
dedicated to saving, protecting and preserving equines
through rescue, sanctuary and education. WFLF and its wild
horse preservation initiative serves as an educational
platform for the protection of wildlife through the provision
of long term sanctuary of wild horses and burros removed
from America's rangelands. WFLF and its Saving America’s
Horses Initiative is an international consortium of scientists, equine welfare experts, researchers, and
horse advocates collaborating efforts to promote wild horse conservation and preservation initiatives with
a focus on the prevention of equine cruelty. To find out more about Wild for Life Foundation, please visit
us on Facebook or our websites at –Federal ID No. 26-3052458

About Equine Voices Rescue and Sanctuary:
Equine Voices Rescue and Sanctuary is a 501(c)3 non-
profit organization dedicated to saving Premarin (PMU) mares and foals from neglect, abuse and
slaughter. Equine Voices is a voice for all horses and other equines who cannot speak for themselves, and
works to end their senseless abuse, suffering and slaughter. Through education and building community
awareness, we are confident we can enlighten the public about the horrors of the Premarin and horse
slaughter industries, and be a catalyst for change so these noble creatures are able to live their lives free of
abuse, pain and suffering. On the web-
Link to post:

Learn more
Media Contact:
Kate Dudley

Source: http://www.wildforlifefoundation.org/WFLF-Announcing-the-arrival-of-the-orphaned-Navajo-foals-to-Equine-Voices_11-12-13.pdf


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