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Two of four fatal dog attacks in the UK in 2021 involved a Bully XL, with the number increasing to at least six out of ten last year. So far in 2023, there have been at least two fatal bully attacks - with fears the breed could have also been involved in three other dog killings.

DONT BULLY MY BREED

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CB BULLYS OWNER BEN WORKS WITH EC TEAM TO CHANGE THE WAY BULLDOGS ARE OWNED

WATCH THE VIDEO BELOW TO SEE
HOW GUNNER WAS TO NOW

CB BULLYS FOUNDER BEN IS WORKING WITH EXPOSING CRUELTY TEAM TO CHANGE THE WAY DOGS ARE OWNED.

BEN HELPED US WITH A DOG KNOWN AS GUNNER WHO WAS NOT WITH A SUITABLE OWNER AT THE TIME, WAS HIGH RISK TO THE PUBLIC AND COULD HAVE ENDED IN A SERIOUS ACCIDENT.

GUNNER NOW RALPH WAS A SCARED AND REACTIVE DOG WHOS PREVIOUS OWNER WHO ABUSED HIM WAS FILED FOR ABUSE AND NEGLECT TO RALPH AT THE TIME, EC WORKED WITH RSPCA AND LOCAL POLICE TO RESOLVE THE MATTER.

BEN HAD TO AND IS STILL TRAINING RALPH, BUT MOSTLY THE DOG IS SAFE FROM THE PUBLIC AND IS HAPPY AND ALIVE - PLEASE FOLLOW BEN ON TIKTOK FOR UPDATES ON RALPHS PROGRESS

WHY WE NEED DOG LICENCES AGAIN

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Did you know that up until 1987, you had to have a licence to own a dog of any kind within Great Britain, and that in Northern Ireland you still need a licence to own a dog? These days, literally almost anyone can legally buy and own a dog, and there are no restrictions on who can or cannot keep a pet, other than people that have been banned from keeping animals due to a conviction for cruelty. But despite over twenty five years having passed since dog licenses were abolished within Britain, many organisations including the RSPCA are lobbying for the re-introduction of a mandatory dog licence for every dog, and claim that this will help to reduce the number of homeless and uncared for dogs in the country and generally improve welfare standards.Are they correct? Why were the original dog licenses introduced, how effective were they and why were they eventually abolished? What would bringing in a new dog licence mean for dog owners today? Read on to find out more!

Dog licences – first introduced in the Victorian era – were scrapped in 1987 in England, Scotland and Wales after they began to be seen as an unnecessary anachronism.

A further 38% feel that dog licences would deter unsuitable dog owners, and 24% believe it would encourage better standards and training, which would hopefully protect the public from irresponsible owners and unpredictable pets.

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CLICK BELOW TO SEE THE ARTICAL
ON MARSHALL AND MILLIONS HOW THEY LOST THEIR LIVES TO BRUAL POLICE 

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