On 3/03/07, Dave wrote:
> On 3/03/07, Renna wrote:
>> When one wants to save or rescue a bird, they do it and don't
>> think about the consequences of their happy home.
>> I really find it amazing that you would leave a bird in this
>> situation knowing it isn't receiving proper care.
>> You criticize this woman for not being a bird person. I think
>> you might want to rethink your self-admiration as a bird
>> A true lover of birds wouldn't have to think twice about
>> this bird home.
>> Worse case scenario, if the bird didn't work out for you, you
>> could rehabilitate it and then look to place the bird into a
>> suitable environment.
>> That's what separates a true bird lover from those that profess
>> that they are.
> First of all, what you should do is to go back to the original
> poster and reread it. Then, go back to your post, reread it and
> see if matches up at all to what the person was talking about. The
> person is asking questions in preparation for a new bird. She's
> asking about birds being friends. The person who owned the bird
> told this poster that she wasn't a bird person. Where in her post
> is self admiration implied? Are you one of those people that pull
> out a sentence/sentences, fixate on them and then twist it around
> so that it matches up with ideas that you have in your mind which
> you then spew out?
> """"""A true lover of birds wouldn't have to think twice about
> bringing this bird home."""""""
> I've got news for you ...a true bird lover would be doing any bird
> a huge favor by thinking twice about bringing that bird in the
> house just to be absolutely sure.
> So far, you haven't proven that you're a true bird lover but just
> a person that likes to imagine the worst in a situation that
> doesn't even exist and then vocally express your misplaced hate.---
Thanks chubby, but I'll direct my comments to whom I please and you
can keep your unsolicited interpretations to yourself.