‘I Can’t Breathe’: Animals wear clothes, wear clothing


Animals are wearing clothes in this video that shows them taking part in a performance in Paris.

Watch on CNN.

“I can’t breathe!” they sing, as the camera pans around them.

The video, titled “I Can Not Breathe,” is part of a series on animal care, a topic that has long drawn the attention of the animal welfare community.

“It’s a very powerful and powerful message,” said Jodie Lopresti, a veterinarian at the University of California, Davis.

Lopdeps research shows that animals can use their sense of smell to communicate with one another.

It also helps them form social bonds.

Animals can also use the sounds of other animals to communicate, like their chirps and growls, to make them more comfortable, she said.

A number of recent studies have found that animals use sound to navigate, and the video shows how animals can imitate these sounds to tell other animals what they’re seeing.

Animal care advocates say the video is an important reminder of how animals are valued, but also that they can’t just be ignored.

“Animals deserve our attention,” said John Fagan, president of the Humane Society of the United States.

“This is a wonderful opportunity for us to show them the world that they matter.”

Animals are often raised for food.

The average lifespan of an animal in the United Kingdom is about 14 years, and animals who live longer have higher survival rates, according to the International Union for Conservation of Nature.

Lothian, England-based producer, curator and founder of the Animals at Work show, said he wanted to show people the way animals interact with people.

“They don’t have to be in cages, they don’t get food.

They can just be there and they can do whatever they want,” Lothians said.

“That’s a huge part of what makes a human person special.”

Lothains animal care director, Lillian Wigmore, said that she was surprised by the number of animals who showed up for the show.

“Some of them have no idea what’s going on,” she said of the animals.

“A lot of them don’t even know their names.”