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7 thoughts on “Mendocino Pot Dogs (Pit Bulls) Killing More Horses and Goats

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  1. There is something very special about a horse that is kept for a lifetime by the same owner. Mike Catalano had his 32 year old horse since he was a child. The horse has always been part of the family for his children. This special horse should have been allowed a respectful and loving end of life, not the horror of this death. This breaks my heart.

  2. What’s worse is that she’s a pit bull apologist…guess she has never Googled “pit bull horse attack,” where she would learn that many times, it is a single pit bull that attacks and brutally mauls a horse or pony to death. No pack mentality needed for a pit bull to attack large animals (bull-baiting anyone?)

  3. Breeding dogs to tear apart large mamals causes them to like tearing apart large mammals…No surprise here!

  4. Where is the other horse killing pit?…Whisked away into the dysfunctional bowels of the pit rescue community? Perhaps placed with another breeder to preserve the “certified kill” breeding stock?

    One thing for sure is, the “responsible pit bull community will not help in tracking down this bonafide public safety threat!

    Indy Pit Crew…Clean up on aisle three!

  5. This absolutely breaks my heart. I think we should all inundate that AC with letters of outrage and disgust, and include photos of attack victims, and copies of every horse and pony attack article. Enough!

  6. Gee, looks like a lot more pot dogs are on the way
    Could marijuana be the answer to the economic misery facing California? Democratic State Assembly member Tom Ammiano thinks so. Ammiano introduced legislation last month that would legalize pot and allow the state to regulate and tax its sale – a move that could mean billions for the cash-strapped state. Pot is, after all, California’s biggest cash crop, responsible for $14 billion in annual sales, dwarfing the state’s second largest agricultural commodity – milk and cream – which brings in $7.3 billion annually, according to the most recent USDA statistics. The state’s tax collectors estimate the bill would bring in about $1.3 billion in much-needed revenue a year, offsetting some of the billions in service cuts and spending reductions outlined in the recently approved state budget.

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