Page 159 - WSAVA2017
P. 159

remains so much fundamental doubt over whether all fish species -including wild caught ornamental fish and ornamental fish used in experimental settings (e.g. Danio rerio), and other aquatic animals used for food and non-food purposes, such as crustaceans and mollusks, of which handling, breeding and keeping may have implications for human practices, may indeed suffer.
1. Yue S (2008) Fish and Pain Perception In: An HSUS Report, The Humane Society of the U.S., HSUS_Report_Fish_and_Pain_Perception (as of May 8th, 2017)
2. Apkarian AV, Bushnell MC, Treede RD, Zubieta JK (2005) Human brain mechanisms of pain perception and regulation in health and disease. European Journal of Pain 9: 463-484
3. Huntingford FA, Adams CE, Braithwaite VA, Kadri S, Pottinger TG, Sandoe P, Turnbull JF (2006) Current understanding on fish welfare: a broad overview. J Fish Biol 68:332-372
4. Rose JD (2007) Anthropomorphism and ‘mental welfare’ of fishes. Diseases of Aquatic Organisms 75:139-54
5. Wadiwel DJ (2016) Fish and pain: The politics of doubt. Animal Sentience 2016.038
6. Brian K (2016) Falsifying the null hypothesis that “fish do not feel pain”. Animal Sentience 2016.039
7. Gräns A, Niklasson L, Sandblom E, Sundell K, Algers B, Berg C, Lundh T, Axelsson M, Sundh H, Kiessling A (2016) Stunning Fish with CO2 or Electricity: Contradictory results on behavioral and physiological stress responses. Cambridge University Press Animal. 2016 Feb; 10(2): 294–301. Published online 2015 May 11. doi: 10.1017/S1751731115000750
An Urban Experience

   157   158   159   160   161