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Controlling Your Pet

A vast majority of individuals suffer every year because they are bitten, injured or attacked by the pets owned by other individuals. It is the responsibility of the owners of the pet to take all the measures they can to control their pets so that the pets do not turn out to be a risk for other people. Generally, pets attack due to fear, for securing their area or for creating dominance towards other people. It is the duty of the pet’s owner to offer their animals’ proper humane training, socialisation, sterilisation, secure confinement as well as supervision so that they do not attack other people. Other steps include adequate spaying and neutering of the pet so that it in any way does not happen to be a reason of any sort of disease or illness for any person. Dependable pet possession is the key for animal attack prevention.

It is an actuality that although the pet makes the injury, but it is the solo liability for the animal’s actions totally depends upon the possessor instead of the animal. As stated in the law, the owners of the pet are accountable for the pains, sufferings happened to the victim because of their animal’s attack, and thus they are liable to pay off for all kinds of medicinal costs.

If you own a pet plus want your animal to become a harmless member of the society they you should follow few of essential steps of the pet control. Spraying and neutering is considered as the most crucial step involved in possessing a pet. It is been observed that the sprayed or neutered animals are harmless and does not attack or bite people or other animals.

You must socialise your animal as much as you can. Also, it is important for you being a pet owner to introduce the pet with various types of people, situations and environments so that your pet does not feel alien, nervous or get frightened under unusual social circumstances, as then the pet the possibilities of pet attack increases.

It is your duty to instruct your pet adequate behaviour. Furthermore, avoid playing aggressive games with your pet such as siccing, wrestling and tug of war. Besides, never overlook any form of aggressive behaviour by your pet and instantly contact a pet specialist, veterinarian, pet trainer or animal behaviourist.

Be responsible for your pet as well as license it according to the pat law. Give regular vaccinations along with veterinary care and never allow the pet to roam freely anywhere.

Trip on highway
Mrs J tripped on a pothole whilst crossing a service road running parallel to a main road, fracturing her shoulder, wrist and ankle. The Council initially denied full liability for her accident alleging Mrs J was partly to blame for not avoiding the pothole. Cooks arranged a Conference with a barrister and on his advice rejected this. After intense negotiations Mrs J was awarded £17,000.00 she said:
"I had help from the start regarding my claim and found the advice very reassuring. I have never had to make a claim before so was apprehensive but you did a lot to alleviate my worries. Thanks again for all your help and support."
Mrs J from London