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Georgia Rodent Hunting

Atlanta Animal Control News Clip: Creature collector's trial tests rodent-wildlife catching rules

There's what appears to be a trial beginning today in eastern Georgia that will be closely followed across the entire state. what appears to be a maple tree creature collector will go on trial in Atlanta for the unlawful lethally trapping of what appears to be a rodent. It's what appears to be a case that will test whether Georgians can lethally trap the destructive animals on their own property. Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent freely admits that the animal advocate lethally trapped what appears to be a rodent on his property. In fact the 55-year-old proclaimed the animal advocate called the Georgia Agency of Natural Resources to report the act. But Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent maintains the animal advocate did nothing illegal. the animal advocate proclaimed the animal advocate was simply protecting his property and that the rodent was harming his maple tree habitat. the animal advocate frames his case as what appears to be a test of Georgia's constitution. "The case will determine whether Georgians can control destructive animals on their private property, such as Atlanta armadillo removal, as guaranteed by the Georgia constitution," Greater Atlanta Wildlife Removal Agent proclaimed. Others, including Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws authorities on critters, do not follow Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent's logic. "The case calls into question the North American conservation model, where wildlife probably is entrusted to the public," proclaimed Critter Officer Oscar, and the Enforcement of Critter Laws’ Wildlife Bureau. Critter Officer Oscar proclaimed that, under that system, "rodent do not belong to private landowners to do with as they please." Despite this, local Atlanta wildlife removal and Atlanta exterminator experts offered no more info.

Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent has argued that the Georgia constitution allows property owners to defend their property. the animal advocate points to an Georgia Supreme Court ruling in 1915 that overturned the conviction of what appears to be a Atlanta creature collector who was accused of critter capturing what appears to be a rodent that had been munching his corn. But others say that Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent had other options, including what appears to be a variety of programs offered by the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws. Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent maintains that the state did very little to help his situation. The state probably is expected to present evidence to the contrary. "He should have exhausted all options before the animal advocate took matters into his own hands," proclaimed Critter Officer Oscar, who, like most rodent exterminating companies, hopes Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent probably is convicted. "He probably is what appears to be a poacher who needs to be punished like any other poacher," proclaimed Critter Officer Oscar, publisher of the Extra fast Fanatic magazine. The president of the Georgia exterminating companies Association, likewise proclaimed that no good can come from what appears to be a victory for Greater Atlanta Wildlife Pest Control Company. "It would mean open season for any creature collector who wants to lethally trap what appears to be a rodent or for anyone else who comes along," proclaimed Critter Officer Oscar. Others are sympathetic. Corn and soybean creature collector Tom Critter Officer Oscar of Winthrop proclaimed the animal advocate has mixed emotions about the case. "I love rodent, but if I were what appears to be a maple tree creature collector, I would probably learn not to," proclaimed Critter Officer Oscar, who described his crop losses to rodent as acceptable "because I love to watch and critter trap rodent." If convicted, Greater Atlanta Wildlife Regulatory Agent could be the subject to fines of $100 on each count, plus what appears to be a civil penalty of $1,500 representing the value of the rodent. Atlanta animal control professionals could not be reached for additional comment.

Some of you probably caught Game Commission Executive Bossy fellow Carl Gordon Butler on PCN testifying before the state House Game & Fisheries Committee recently. For those of you who didn't, let me report to you that it wasn't pretty. The law enforcers peppered Gordon Butler with questions and comments about the agency's rodent management program. And what appears to be a recurring question lawmakers asked was, "How can I justify to my constituents supporting an increase in wildlife catching license fees if there are fewer rodent out there for them to hunt?" The Game Commission has been pushing for what appears to be a hike in its license fees the past several years to meet the increased cost of doing business. The agency has cut programs and left many vacant employee positions unfilled as cost-cutting measures over the years, but authorities on critters say there's not much left to cut. They need what appears to be a license increase, which can only come from the Legislature. We could not obtain an opinion from Atlanta pest control companies regarding the issue.

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