Saturday, July 4, 2015

A PIT BULL ATTACKED ITS OWNER - LET'S REVISIT THE CRYING NUTTER FROM OHIO



https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IByXMX0wV38&feature=youtu.be

http://www.dogsbitedecatural.com/2015/03/buckeye-lake-licking-county-oh-1-year.html


There are no such things as "resident" and "family" pit bulls dogs. The difference is that people with common sense keep dogs OUTSIDE, where dogs belong, and dog freaks keep them inside the house and attempt to turn them into something they're not, i.e., they anthropomorphize dogs.

Overwhelming majority of dog attacks in the US (particularly those on children) occur INDOORS by the so-called "family dog" and could be prevented if people would simply keep their %*^^!$# dogs OUTSIDE!
if you are very patient, you can train your pit bull not to attack, maim and kill. (Just kidding. Patience has nothing to do with it. Luck is all you really need. Get yourself a break stick just to be sure! Good luck!)

Back before people began trying to humanize dogs and kept their fleabags outside, dog attacks on children were almost nonexistent. For example, from 1940 until 1970, only five children in the US were killed by the so-called "family dog" and these dogs were owned by dog freaks who had no better sense than to allow dogs inside the house. In the 21st century, hardly a day passes that we don't read or hear about a child being attacked and badly injured or killed by the family dog.

People today are taken in by the multi-billion-dollar dog industry that airs TV commercials, etc. claiming dogs are "members of the family" and other nonsense.

The fact is that a dog's normal body temperature is MUCH higher than that of a human being, which means that a comfortable indoor temperature for a human being is decidedly uncomfortable for a dog. Add to this the fact that breathing dehumidified air causes respiratory problems in dogs and the fact that large dogs confined in cramped spaces become frustrated and you have a recipe for disaster. Additionally, if the dog in question happens to be an aggressive breed such as a pit bull, you may as well bring home a stick of dynamite, place it on the mantle above the fireplace and trust it not to explode.

As with many of the older working breeds the breed name is also a job description. Pointer, retriever, setter, hovawart and shepherd are examples. The Pit Bull Terrier or American (Pit) Bull Terrier was bred solely to do combat in a dogpit. They were never nurse's aids, nanny dogs, soldiers' rescue dogs, herding dogs, astronauts, physicists or anything other than combat dogs. I am always suspicious of those who claim to love this breed while simultaneously in such denial of what the breed is in reality. If you love something you love it for what it truly is and not for something it has never been and can never become.

They are fighting machines indeed and only fit for death after they are used. Now the idiots in our population have been indoctrinated in relativism and it is costing us in blood and lives lost. they think a rose is the same as a dandelion. a pit bull is the same as a dachshund. an eagle is the same as a sparrow. a recipe for disaster.

5 comments:

Unknown said...

I must admit to being one of those who does, and always has, allowed my dogs inside. When I was born my folks had a Golden Retriever hunting bred dog, who lived in the house, as well as outside. I used to sleep using him as a pillow as an infant. Never was hurt, or bitten, though I should have been. I have faint memories of pulling on his ears when I was 3-4 years old, outside the sight of my parents of course. He always put up with my pestering, and followed me everywhere. He was my built in baby sitter. This was in the fifties, and many people had dogs that lived part time in the homes. It is not true that up until the 70's, dogs were "outside where they belonged". Not in my family, and my parents circle of friends, were dogs outside animals. However, most were also hunters, and their dogs were mostly all sporting breed dogs. I don't remember any situations where there were dog bites, or biting dogs. Not around us anywhere. The only dog I have ever been bit by was a Collie (Lassie type), who nipped me on the leg when I was riding my bike on a public sidewalk. My Dad went and talked to the owners, knowing him, he made an impression on them, and we (I and my circle of friends) never saw the Lassie dogs loose again! I currently raise and breed Golden Retrievers and Labradors as working gun dogs. We also have Irish Terriers. While most of our dogs are kenneled outside, we have 11 dogs in our home. Seven Irish Terriers and 4 Retrievers (3 Labs-1 Golden-all intact males) We have 2 Irish males and 5 females, 3 spayed. We don't have fights amongst the dogs. Growls once in a while, which are immediately stopped with a word. Our dogs have never bitten us or anyone else. They are affectionate and gentle and love people. They were always great with our children and grandkids over the years. I would never leave an infant or toddler alone, unsupervised with my dogs, even though I know they have never hurt anyone, and I trust them. They are still animals. I wouldn't allow a toddler wander around my horse pasture either with our 15 horses. Some things are just common sense. I wouldn't have a Pit Bull or Pit Bull or Mastiff type dog on my property. I had a kennel manager once who had a Belgian Malinois, and that dog was nuts. I forbade him from bringing it on my property, though it was "protection" trained. I don't need that. I'll stick to the dog breeds known for hundreds of years to be gentle and trustworthy around people. Dogs that work for you, and not themselves. I don't know why people fall for the crap put out about Pit Bulls. The breed is undependable, and should be only for serious fanciers, who know how to train and handle these dogs, not be kept by people as family pets. They are not PETS!!!

Decatur AL livin nt to 4 pits said...

Unknown 4:36pm, I don't know who wrote that but I too have kept many of my dogs inside. My tiny peekapoo lived to be 18-years-old. She was once attacked by a GSD and a Rottweiler when she was outside playing with the children. I considered her a 'member of our family'. Before her we had a German Shepherd that we had to get rid of for many reasons. We were a young couple and had no idea what it took to have a GSD. He was meant to be a working dog for the outside and I did try to keep him inside some for his safety. We gave him to a man who ran a business on a farm. Our 2 elderly basset hounds that are slowly dying of cancer were left on me by my son. I keep them inside for their safety because of the huge 4 or more pit bulls in the yard next door. I always read what other people have to say about dogs. At my age I am realizing just how miserable my life has been made by the dog culture. Barking, vicious dogs have been a problem my entire life, especially the 50 years I have been married. Every city we have lived in it has been a problem. My children have come so close to being injured by dogs - my daughter was cornered by a German Shepherd when she was 7 when she was playing with children in a neighbor's yard. It would not let her move and was ready to pounce on her when the owner got it away from her. My son was constantly chased by a rottweiler and a German Shepherd when he was 5, 6, and 7 - the same dogs that attacked my peekapoo. Those dogs disappeared after they had to go to court for killing a herd of goats. Then the owner got him 4 huge dobermans and would walk them on huge chains up and down the street. We also had to endure a rottweiler in another state that terrorized us, and 4 boxers in different cities owned by different families that did everything from barking all night to stealing stuff off our patio like shoes. I'm ready to be dog free but I live in a house next door to a bunch of huge pit bulls! Will my house sell?

Cardinal said...

This is kind of mean, but maybe if you're lucky you'll find a buyer who's just as nuts about pit bulls as your neighbors.

As for that guy whose dogs pursued your kids. I'm surprised he was allowed to have any more at all, much less four huge Dobermans. Definite "check me out, I'm a hotshot" kind of person.

Decatur AL livin nt to 4 pits said...

Cardinal, I have actually fantasized that the nutters next door would be interested in my house for their large extended family. They could tear my wood fence down and run those pits across both yards. They could have 57 of the mutants and put 3 in each garage to guard that and a few in outhouses sitting around to guard those and place them in each corner of the yards to guard that...And since Decatur has no regulations about how many dogs a resident can have or how loud they bark ...no one would care about the stink, the barking, the houses in disrepair, and the sudden increase in traffic flow as visitors stop and make quick trips to the front door and then leave quickly.

Also Cardinal, my kids grew up in the late 70's and 80's. We lived in another city in Alabama ...... That city didn't have any leash laws and when we talked to our elected commissioner for our area, I'll never forget his name and what he said to us..."You can't mess with people's dogs, a person will shoot you faster if you slap his dog than if you slap his child." There are still counties in Alabama that don't even have leash laws.

B Cazz said...

OH, OH! Did you watch teh video? The 'owner' is getting rid of the dog TO PROTECT HIS OTHER PIT BULLS, and he's going to give him away to Pit Bull rescue.

NO BSL 'cuz "Pit Bulls are the Greatest Dogs in the world and the best companions" sez the sobbing owner (with his injured hand bandaged up).

I swear, human beings are dumber than rocks sometimes.