How gay sex was changed to animal rights

A gay sex clinic has opened its doors to the public, offering “animal” therapy to the gay community, including people with animal allergies.

The Rainbow Centre in Adelaide, Australia, is opening in September and the first session is set to be held on Wednesday, October 16.

The service is expected to offer “animal-assisted therapy” including “exercise and socialization” and “training for the management of pet allergies.”

The Rainbow Center’s website says it has a long history of providing “animal therapy to individuals with animal allergy and asthma.”

Its founder, Lisa Loy, told ABC News that she had “been advocating for animal welfare for a long time.”

“People are sick and tired of animal abuse, and it is time we get this out into the open,” she said.

Loy said she started the clinic after receiving a call from a gay man who said he was struggling with an allergy.

“He was living in fear of people going to his home and coming home with him to be abused,” she told ABC’s The Drum.

“I had a heart attack and couldn’t breathe.

I was so scared I was going to die.”

Loy was diagnosed with asthma and later received a heart transplant.

“My heart was just really damaged.

I had an infection, which caused my lungs to swell up and my lungs were inflamed.

My heart was really dying,” she explained.

“After I got an organ transplant, I had to get a heart monitor and it just couldn’t work for me anymore.”

She said her goal was to “open a clinic that would be able to address the animal-assisted side of it.”

She has been a licensed therapist since 2015 and has trained more than 500 people, including over 100 dogs and cats.

“It is just something that I have always wanted to do, I’ve always been a passionate animal advocate and I’m passionate about animals,” she added.

The new clinic will offer a variety of services including animal therapy, acupuncture and massage, and the centre will offer veterinary services.

The first session for the Rainbow Centre is set for Wednesday, and Loy told ABC Adelaide that she hopes to have a “healthy” population of clients within the next two to three months.

The clinic is scheduled to open its doors in September.

The ABC reached out to Rainbow Centre for comment.