Keeping Animals Safe

Educating about animal safety

Children must be taught that animals are not persons. Here are some general guidelines for keeping pets safe so that people of all ages can appreciate them:

Make use of your awareness by taking note of the animals in your environment.
Utilize your intellect by learning about many animal species. The more information you have, the more you will be able to safeguard animals and yourself from danger.
Giving an animal room and being aware of when your actions seem to irritate it are two ways to respect its boundaries.
If you are unsure whether it is safe to play with an animal, check with its caretaker first and proceed with extreme caution.
When an animal threatens you, walk away with awareness, calm, and assurance.
If an animal tries to bite you, scream and run away, putting a barrier between you and the animal if you can.
Children can learn about wildlife, farm animals, and pet care through various educational programs, including demonstrations, movies, and literature. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA) in our area offers volunteer opportunities for training in animal care. Seek local programs that prioritize education over using animals as props for entertainment.

Never give wild animals food!

Children must be made aware that playing with wild animals is dangerous. While we enjoy watching them, feeding them puts people and animals in danger.

Animals may become hostile in their hunt for food if they lose their fear of people. My neighbor reported that one evening as she was unloading bags from her car, a raccoon from the gully close to our house attempted to get into her goods. People worldwide are reporting attacks by aggressive squirrels in nearby parks and residences.

Most likely, people will kill these creatures to keep them away from people. This is unfair because people are to blame for causing the issue by feeding wild animals so they may be seen, interacted with, and photographed. A squirrel’s adorable behavior of rearing up on its hind legs to beg can rapidly change into a rodent’s aggressive behavior of climbing up your thigh with sharp claws and teeth to get at the crackers in your palm.

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