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Welcome to Naisinfocentral and Animal Disease Traceability

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RFID pg 2
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Articles of Importance to NAIS pg2
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A visit from the USDA
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The Paradigm Shift: Total Transformation
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Delphi Technique
Are your pet foods "scientifically" made like you think?
NAIS is Censored by the Media
Guide to Good Farming Practices

Can someone tell me where I live? Is this not the United States Of America? What is wrong with this picture?
 
Do not think that this could not happen, it already has with the Faillace's, Henshaws and Davis.

Information Alert on NAIS:
Dealing with a Visit to Your Farm

In the wake of reports of USDA abuses and failure to follow rules, some
people are worried about what to do if the USDA or State Agriculture
Department shows up at their property and alleges that they have diseased
animals. THE FOLLOWING IS NOT OFFERED AS LEGAL OR MEDICAL ADVICE.
These are simply some thoughts about the options. Each person should find a
local attorney and veterinarian to help them make decisions about their
animals and their rights.

  1. Plan ahead. Have the following names and phone numbers written
    down in your wallet:
    A. A veterinarian you trust who is willing to come out at any time.
    Preferably, have two veterinarians available, one of which is
    government-certified for the major disease(s) of concern in your state.
    B. A local attorney.
    C. The local newspaper or TV news station. Make some direct contacts
    now, by talking to them about the NAIS issue.
    D. A trusted neighbor or two. Arrange for a "phone tree" ahead of
    time among a few neighbors, so that you can ask a couple of calm,
    level-headed people to come to your place to act as witnesses as to what is happening. It is critical that everyone stay calm.
  2. Keep good records on your animals, especially records of animal
    purchases, testing, and health records. Have backups of all documents,
    kept separately from your main files, so that you will still have a copy
    if they take your files and computer.
  3. Ask the USDA or State Ag agent for their name, title, and specific
    basis for their visit to your property. Ask if anyone has filed a
    complaint against you.
  4. Ask to see the warrant. If they do not have a warrant, you may
    choose to allow them in or you may choose to state that you are refusing
    to allow them onto your property. If you refuse and they come onto your
    property anyway, ask them for the specific statute and regulation under
    which they claim authority. Immediately write it down or, preferably,
    have a small tape deck or video recorder that you can use to record the
    response.
  5. Do not rely on oral statements about testing results, quarantine
    procedures, depopulation procedures, compensation, etc. Ask for a
    written statement on all of these issues from the agents.
  6. Ask that your veterinarian be allowed to draw samples for
    independent testing of any alleged disease. If they refuse, ask for a written statement or record their response with a tape or video recorder.
  7. If they hand you something to sign, read it very carefully. If the
    signature only acknowledges receipt of the document, it may make sense
    to sign it. But if the signature indicates that you agree with the
    contents of the document, do not sign unless you truly agree with what the document states, including the fine print.
  8. If they state that the animals must be taken away or killed, be
    prepared to make a decision: do you agree that this is necessary? If you
    do not agree, talk with your attorney and veterinarian.
  9. If they insist on taking or killing your animals without your
    consent, document what they do with photos and/or a video camera.
  10. It may be helpful to make notes immediately after the event, while
    it is all fresh in your memory. Stick strictly to the facts - what
    happened, what was said, etc. Do not include any personal opinions,
    background, or anything else.

Again, this is NOT intended as legal or medical advice. Each person
needs to find a local attorney and veterinarian to help them make
decisions about their animals and their rights.

We thank Weston A. Price Foundation for this information: 

http://www.westonaprice.org/federalupdate/aa2006/infoalert_122206.html

 

To learn more about what USDA and State Ag departments are doing, visit
www.farmandranchfreedom.org.

Enter supporting content here

Premises Registration will be an "Official" USDA unique seven Character identifier.
 
In the New User Guide it states on Page 22:
The premises identification number (PIN) is assigned permanently to a geophysical location. If an owner or entity sells his/her farm, the next operators of the premises use the original premises identification number that had been
assigned to that location. If the seller buys a new location to build a new operation that never had livestock, he/she would register that location and obtain a new premises identification number (PIN).

Premises Identification = Encumbrance

Proud member
                                    of the Read the Bills Act Coalition

Comments on the site are very welcomed.. If you see something that is in error, point it out, if you have a document that needs posting, provide the information and if its state specific post the state.. This site is for all livestock owners..