Main > Sick b**tard tossing cheese with nails in dog parks (11 replies)
Sick b**tard tossing cheese with nails in dog parks
by Brittany on 03 October 2011 - 02:32
|I'm doing a c/p to what I've posted on my local media FB page.|
Even in regular parks can be targeted so be careful when walking your dogs.
by TXgsd on 03 October 2011 - 03:30
|I really hope he gets caught and thrown into jailed for doing this heinous crime to such beautiful creations of God. |
Thank You for sharing, the dog on your avatar is so beautiful.
by Brittany on 03 October 2011 - 05:48
|Can someone translate this article? It's in spanish. http://www.perfil.com/contenidos/2011/07/25/noticia_0026.html|
TXgsd, Jail is too good for this sick person. Being ganged up by a bunch of animal lovers would be far better.
Thank you for your wonderful compliments. The dog on my avatar is my oldest bitch, Zambi.
by Sunsilver on 03 October 2011 - 06:25
Bablefish gives the following translation. I've done a bit of editing for clarity. I thnk "el canil" means dog park, and have translated it as such.
The Center of Adoption of Mascots alerted in the last hours that food for dogs with nails in their interior was found within the dog park of Centennial Park, in the City of Buenos Aires. " Minutes ago I returned from taking a walk with my dogs at Centennial Park. As always we went to the canil and on the ground were small pieces of ham and a piece of blood sausage tirados," the person who found the food posted on their Facebook page. No one paid them much attention, until we accidentally stepped on one and we saw that inside it had a nail. When we began to look at all the pieces of food that had been thrown on the ground, they were all the same. We picked them up and threw them away. The small pieces of food were scattered all over the dog park, and they all had nails inside with sharp points. The Center recommended to alert the dog owners of this fact.
by Fenrir on 03 October 2011 - 14:30
|Mascotas are how you say Pets in Spanish :). This whole thing is sick people are plain evil, human beings never cease to amaze me with how disgusting we can be. It is really sad because as a species we do not deserve the loyalty and love these animals give us. Just too bad :(|
by Betta Wolf on 03 October 2011 - 15:14
Another Good Example of why to teach a dog, preferrable as a puppy, not to pick things up on walks. Discarded chicken bones, ect ect ect; a "pop" on the leash, & the "Yuk" "Out" command.
My GSD to this day, when off leash, will pick up an "object" (usually a walnut) & trot around "me" showing an item in her mouth (knowing, too Smart!)
I say the "Yuk- Out" & she spits it out for me to look at, discard!!
I always have her "favorite" ball in my vest pocket, which she would rather have!!
The above also teaches the "oust" meaning, for future protection training!
by VonIsengard on 03 October 2011 - 21:13
|Yet another landslide that started with a grain of truth:|
Come on folks, it took me all over 10 seconds to double check this. Facebook is not a credible souce of information.
And actually, you don't want to only teach your dog to drop things they pick up- you want to teach them not to pick it up at all. Big, potentially life saving, difference. If she's still picking things up, she hasn't really been taught not to touch things on the ground, then.
by Betta Wolf on 04 October 2011 - 11:43
"And actually, you don't want to only teach your dog to drop things they pick up- you want to teach them not to pick it up at all. Big, potentially life saving, difference. If she's still picking things up, she hasn't really been taught not to touch things on the ground, then."
Correct; in a perfect world; Yet, with my "less than Perfect" training, the "Life Saving Difference" is She Doesn't Swallow What she Picks Up!
& Oust was really easy for her to grasp in later training, concept!
& she doesn't Pick things up on random walks = off leash, walnuts, object similar to a ball, if I haven't gotten her ball out soon enough!!
Oust = Ball, game she has perfected, faster than me!
by HighDesertGSD on 07 October 2011 - 23:17
|What is more deadly from dog parks are germs.|
I think my young dog caught leptospirosis home. She was young enough to fight it off (her piss was blood red), but I believe it killed my older dogs. One very harrowing experience for me.
Be sure your dog gets some non-core vaccines if you take it to a dog park.
Give it DHLPPC + bordetala, not just DHPP, and yearly, not tri-annually.
by VomMarischal on 08 October 2011 - 00:01
|High Desert, what are non-core vaccines? Not that I take my dogs to dog parks. But I did notice that one of my dogs killed a rodent in his kennel today, and that is where lepto comes from.|
by Chaz Reinhold on 08 October 2011 - 02:31
|I like cheese. What kind does he use? If I'll pick shrooms off a pizza, I don't see why nails would be that hard. In all seriousness, there are a million reasons I wouldnt go to a dog park. This is just icing on the cheese cake.|
by HighDesertGSD on 10 October 2011 - 16:20
|Cores are hepatitis, parvo and distemper.|
The core vaccine is DHPP, since parainflu is always included. There is currently no vaccine made with just DHP.
This is AAHA 2006 guideline and terminology.
Get DHLPPC plus bord nasal or injectable if you take your dog to a dog park. L is leptosporosis.
You need L if you live near any animal farm or when wetness from milderness is possible in your area, and where dogs who could have gone anywhere else frequent, such as a kennel and a dog park.
Some dogs (small) are sensitive to the L part of such vaccine. I think Fort Dodge makes the best L vaccine.