Dogs order of execution is one of the sections that form the essence of dog training. This part of dog training basically discusses the various ways in which dogs see the world around them. It goes without saying that these observations are not always the same as humans, and that they have to be constructed on a dog-to-dog basis. To this end, there is a section of this course called The Order of Execution.
As we mentioned earlier, the concept of reasonable apprehension is part of this section. Under the heading of reasonable apprehension, the dogs will be expected to: observe, obey, take their position, stay off other dogs, be gentle, not to jump on people, be quiet, and so on. As the dogs take their reasonable position, it follows that the local authority dog will be restrained in some way. This is the point at which the dogs have to be taught about being reasonably ordered around.
In a similar vein, there is a part called the microchipping offence under the UK cattle selling and trading laws. Microchipping is a term used to describe the act of capturing a livestock worrying offence by microchipping. As you can guess from the name, the animals are microchipped and then are searched for.
Here, the dogs are asked to assist the search by not walking too far away from the humans. The dogs would also have to keep away from the public place, unless of course it is a private residence, where the dog would then be allowed to wander around freely. The dogs are then asked to find the livestock worrying items by sniffing. If the dog locates what it is smelling, the humans involved would usually have given the dogs reasonable apprehension, meaning that the dogs could be heard to tell them to stop and search, or that they were going to have to search for the missing item on their own.
This is often the scenario when dogs to assist the police with their investigations. Unfortunately, it's not always so simple. Sometimes the dogs do not find the dangerous dogs because the criminals leave evidence of their attack on the animals. In these cases, the dogs must still stay within the public place, unless they find other evidence of a criminal offence. This is why many owners of dogs in public places need to ensure that their dogs are micro chipped on a regular basis - as otherwise, the dogs could end up on a sex offenders list!
The second section of the Dogs Act covers dogs that are on a public place without a licence. These are dogs that could potentially be dangerous to members of the public. For example, if a dog were to wander onto a road, and chase cars, or jump on someone, then this would obviously be dangerous. It could cause an accident, and there might even be an injury or fatality.
A section 3 of the Animals Act allows for people to microchip dogs. However, dogs must be microchipped before they can be registered in the Dogs. The law states that dogs must be microchipped within 12 months of arriving in Australia. This means that if you wish to microchip your dog, you need to ask for assistance from your local authority, as it is not a legal requirement for dogs to be microchipped. It is also worth noting that dogs that are registered as hunting dogs in their country may not be allowed to have a microchip, as part of the stipulations of the law.
The last section of the Animals Order states that dogs should not be prohibited from a public place, if the owner does not have reasonable grounds for believing that their dogs would not be safe in that public place. If you are the owner of a dangerous dog that has not been microchipped, or if you are guilty of animal cruelty, you may be held guilty of a criminal offence under the Animals Act. Even if the charge against you is not a criminal offence, it will be recorded on your permanent police records. As a responsible pet owner, it is vital that you know your rights and that you follow these laws to protect your animals.