While she knows who has done it, and has reported the incident to the police, she fears using her name at all. "I don't want to use my name because when I've confronted these people I've been threatened with violence," she said.
In this sense, hunt saboteurs aren't just helping helpless animals - they're also coming to the aid of people sickened by the cruelty but too afraid to stop it.
And there's reason to be afraid. In the 1990s, violent clashes between hunt sabs and hunters were prevalent. In 1993, a 15-year-old hunt saboteur was crushed to death under the wheels of a horse trailer.
More than two decades later, even after the fox hunting ban, the battles between sabs and hunters are still being waged, as dozens of YouTube hunt sab channels show.
Hunters make offensive gestures at the camera. They say again and again, "This is private property."
As the hounds bound into the distance, and people follow on horseback, the cameras keep rolling.
"There are many days which inspire us."
Despite work that is by nature very confrontational and often terrifying, hunt sabs try to carve out some time to celebrate the victories.