Protect Our Kids by Valerie Cheers Brown

Could dogs protect our schools and our kids?

Would dogs do better at protecting rather than humans when it comes to protecting our schools?

Could they not let us know when somebody has drugs, weapons, etc and could they also help cut down on crime in our schools?

Would it be beneficial for dogs to be trained in different areas for protecting our world?

Could schools partner with the Humane Society?

Use of K-9 Dog Protection:

I read a very interesting article on titled, “Advocates ponder use of K-9s to protect schools.  The idea for K9s4KIDs grew out of school shootings and suggestions on applications for police dogs.”

The writer of this story, Sue Manning states, “While some say school wellbeing or safety depends on weapons, cameras or alarms in classrooms, Mark Gomer and Kristi Schiller think extraordinarily prepared dogs ought to take point in averting brutality in schools in the nation.”

It goes on to say, “Gomer’s revenue driven organization has sent a firearm and medication identifying pooch to watch the corridors of an Ohio secondary school, while Schiller is propelling a not-for-profit in Houston to give schools the prepared canines for nothing. Their projects are still in their earliest stages, so addresses stay about canines that can divert, terrify or send kids into wheezing fits. In any case, they think they can develop their thoughts to help schools the nation over stay safe.”

Why are dogs protective of children?

Simply, dogs are pack creatures and when we bring one home they acknowledge us as individuals from their pack. Since we turn into the alpha canine of the pack, they are bound by their impulses to secure us, and in their eyes our youngsters, as posterity of the alpha, must be ensured also.

Every single female pooch (wild or not) ensure and educate their pups, and albeit human youngsters are bigger than most puppies we are pack individuals and they acknowledge us into their consideration. In the wild, the pack must ensure the pups achieve adulthood, as they are the continuation of the pack’s heredity. Defense goes to our dogs from their wolf predecessors and the years of reproducing we have added to their ancestry. Puppies instinctually realize that human kids need care.

I heard an story about a kid with seizure issues, and however his pooch was not prepared could perceive side effects and would caution his mom when he was going to have one. The school year began and the kid went off without his four-legged friend since pooches were not permitted. One day, the puppy started crying, acting peculiar and watching out the window in the heading the transport had gone. The kid’s mother couldn’t get the canine to settle down and on a hunch called the school to talk with the attendant, who advised her that the kid had quite recently had a seizure. The school was ten miles from where the kid lived, but then his pooch comprehended what was going to happen.

We as people should be taught to be careful about potential risks, yet our pooches don’t and they act in like manner, whether they are raising puppies or children. While we as grown-ups can ordinarily see threat coming, our youngsters can’t and our canine friends act to secure our valuable two-legged relatives.

Luke 16:19-31 There was a rich man who was clothed in purple and fine linen and who feasted sumptuously every day. And at his gate was laid a poor man named Lazarus, covered with sores, who desired to be fed with what fell from the rich man’s table. Moreover, even the dogs came and licked his sores. The poor man died and was carried by the angels to Abraham’s side. The rich man also died and was buried, and in Hades, being in torment, he lifted up his eyes and saw Abraham far off and Lazarus at his side. …


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