Inside the deadly life of a hunt saboteur who risks his life to save wildlife.

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Inside the deadly life of a hunt saboteur who risks his life to save wildlife.

**GRAPHIC IMAGE WARNING** EXCLUSIVE: Every week, a hunt supporter turned saboteur puts his life on the line in the sake of animal protection, rejecting charges that he and his associates are nothing more than masked thugs. A defiant hunt saboteur will not allow bone-breaking beatings stop him from rescuing animals.

Fitz, 25, grew raised on a team hunt, but that quickly changed when he witnessed firsthand the violence with which animals is tortured for entertainment.

The posh practice of hounds violently pulling their prey apart has been illegal in the UK since 2004. However, the countryside is still teeming with the posh tradition of hounds savagely pulling their prey apart.

As a result, animal-loving saboteurs around the country take it upon themselves to gate crash hunts in the hopes of saving endangered wildlife.

Northants Sabs assert that their front-line operations are totally non-violent, but Fitz believes that this cannot be said for all hunters.

“I’ve personally been chucked up against trees, I’ve been smacked in the ribs,” the 25-year-old, who works as a tree surgeon the rest of the week, told the Brinkwire.

“I’ve taken a punch to the head.” They’re always trying to trip you up; it’s mostly schoolyard methods, like the entire shoving and pushing without getting caught on video.” Fitz claims that his injuries are minor in comparison to those of others.

“When a horse trampled a friend of mine who I was with, he received six fractured ribs and a broken collar bone,” he claimed.

“He was flown to the hospital by helicopter.” For them, violence is ordinary procedure.” “If they assault someone, expect them to try to steal your cameras because they don’t want it to be recorded.” Last week, the Hertfordshire Hunt Saboteurs released video footage of a primary school teacher striking and kicking a horse during a hunt.

Fitz puts himself in risk on the weekends to protect animals from foxes, pheasants, badgers, and horses.

“I got into it because I was working in the countryside and a fox hunt went by that irritated me so I messaged Northants Saboteurs just to say there’s a fox hunt here and then asked if I could come out with them,” he explained.

“I could easily put it into double figures, every time we go out there’s,” Fitz said when asked how many foxes he believes he has helped preserve in the last few years. The news is summarized by Brinkwire.

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