In the United Kingdom there are campaigns and plans to ban the American Bully XL breed, which is considered dangerous, and so many attacks have been reported. But Sarah Towers, a 46-year-old mother and owner of a 40kg dog, doesn’t see it that way. she She often shares several videos of her pet Kaisa playing with her daughter Jessie-Jo, 5 years old.And says the two are best friends.
XL Bullies are set to be added to the country’s list of banned dog breeds as part of the Dangerous Dogs Act, which has been in place since 1991. From December 31, it is against the law to sell, abandon, lose, reproduce. Or walk an XL bully in public without a muzzle. From 1 February it is a criminal offense to own an XL Bully dog in the UK, unless it has an Exemption Certificate.
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“She is fundamental in my daughter’s life, she loves her very much and they are best friends” Sarah says Glass. She is only 10 months old but she is huge, she already weighs 41kg but she is a colossal bundle of love. I have no choice. She dances with the postman and there’s an old man in the corner who says ‘hi’. She is not what many media portray her to be”, he argues.
Sarah adopted Kaisa after her other dog, Artemis, a 6-year-old Italian canine corso, fell ill. “She’s absolutely adorable. As a bully owner, I think something should be done about the ban. I feel sorry for the people who took their lives and should be punished. But I don’t think it’s XL. Bullying, but mixed like the breed,” he says.
British newspaper Glass A campaign to crack down on dangerous dogs follows the rise in attacks. The move, along with victims’ families, wants changes to the Dangerous Dogs Act; A public information campaign to end the breeding and sale of irresponsible dogs and promote the importance of responsible dog ownership.
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