Animals in domestic settings are a huge issue in India, where the number of wild animals in homes has risen from around 200,000 in 2002 to almost 1.2 million today.
The country’s population of animals has risen to over 10 million, and most are found in urban areas, where they have been introduced to new human settlements in the past two decades.
Many animals are kept in cages and confined for their own protection, often for life.
Animals have also been found in some of India’s most affluent cities, and there are a number of reports of cruelty, including the case of a woman who died after her husband left her for another woman.
Animal husbandry practices are widespread in India and the practice of keeping animals in confinement has been recognised as an integral part of traditional Indian culture.
India’s National Animal Preservation Board, an official body for animals, sets the guidelines for how to manage and protect animals in domestic life.
It also regulates the treatment of animals and regulates trade in the animal trade, and requires that owners keep records of their animals.
But the rules for managing animals in a home vary widely from state to state, and some states, like Gujarat, have strict regulations on keeping animals and animals in cages.
Some people may keep animals in their homes as pets, but others may keep them as companions.
A recent study by the World Animal Protection Forum found that many people in India still do not take animal husbandrains seriously.
“The vast majority of the people are unaware of the rules regarding the treatment and care of wild animal, and the most important aspect is that they have no idea of the laws,” said Rishikesh Prasad, the founder and president of the NGO.
The most common way to keep wild animals alive is to use electric shocks, which can kill or cause severe injury to wild animals, said Prasads research partner Suman.
“Animals that are kept for their meat, for example, are usually kept for the first few years after they are born, and they are not taken to slaughter, or sold, because they are deemed as meat,” she said.
In many places, wild animals are often kept for a short time after they’re born, while they can be sold for food or to tourists, who can then take them to slaughterhouses for their fur, hides and skin.
The practice of using electric shock devices in the wild can lead to injuries to wild animal.
“Electric shock is a very effective weapon to kill an animal because of its electrical resistance, but it is not safe,” said Prasmila Sengupta, who is a professor of animal science at the Indian Institute of Technology.
“It is not recommended to use the device if you are trying to treat an animal for its pain, since it can result in serious injuries to the animal.”
Animals that are left in cages often end up in the hands of people who have no training or education in animal care.
“These animals are left to die and we see them suffering and dying on our screens all the time,” said Senguptas co-author Roshni.
“They are abused, abused, mistreated and even tortured.
The only thing that can save them is if we educate them about how to live a life that is not inhumane and humane.”