Personal tools

Argument: Polls show massive public support for banning animal testing for specific household products

From Debatepedia

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Revision as of 19:08, 9 May 2008 (edit)
Militaru andreea (Talk | contribs)
(Supporting Evidence)
← Previous diff
Current revision (14:21, 29 August 2010) (edit)
Lenkahabetinova (Talk | contribs)
(Parent Debate)
Line 1: Line 1:
==Parent Debate== ==Parent Debate==
-*[ Debate:Animal Experimentation]+*[[Debate: Animal testing]]
- +
==Supporting Evidence== ==Supporting Evidence==

Current revision

Parent Debate

Supporting Evidence

A new opinion poll reveals that UK consumers (particularly women) want to take the cruelty out of cleaning. The opinion poll(i) was commissioned by animal protection group the BUAV to mark National Cruelty-Free Week (5-11 July)(ii) and conducted by Opinion Research Business (ORB). It reveals that a massive 78% of the British public (82% of women) support a UK ban on animal testing for household cleaning products like washing up liquid or carpet shampoo.
National Cruelty-Free Week aims to raise public awareness that animal testing for beauty and household cleaning products still goes on, and encourages shoppers to ditch their animal tested products and go cruelty-free instead.
The new poll also reveals that UK shoppers are eager to ditch traditional cleaning brands in favour of 'cruelty-free' alternatives, and are keen for more supermarkets to produce own-brand cleaning products approved as 'not tested on animals' by animal campaigners the British Union for the Abolition of Vivisection (BUAV). 80% of those asked would be more likely to swap to a brand approved by the animal group.
  • 79% of UK shoppers (83% of women) say they would be likely to swap to a brand that was not animal tested if they discovered their existing brand was tested on animals
  • 86% of the British public would support their local grocery store introducing a range of household products not tested on animals
  • 80% of those questioned (85% of women) said that if they wanted a household product that was not tested on animals, they would be more likely to buy it if it was approved by the BUAV as cruelty-free.

Problem with the site? 

Tweet a bug on bugtwits