Animal laws and pet rules

Ingarihi hokiNo Ingarihi

Ameliká noho te rota o te moni ki te tiaki koraha mō kararehe me te hanga kararehe. Ratou pāmu me ranches whakaara kararehe ki te whakaputa i te kai. And many Americans think of their pets, te nuinga o te ngeru me te kuri, hei wāhanga o ratou hapu. Heoi, there are some livestock and pet rules you need to follow to avoid fines or getting your animals taken away from you.

Americans spend a lot of money to preserve wilderness for animals and build zoos. Their farms and ranches raise animals to produce food. And many Americans think of their pets, usually cats and dogs, as part of their families. However, there are some livestock and pet rules you need to follow to avoid fines or getting your animals taken away from you.

Dogs as pets, photo courtesy of Matt Stenovec.
Photo courtesy of Matt Stenovec
Dogs as pets, photo courtesy of Matt Stenovec.
Photo courtesy of Matt Stenovec

Here are some rules to follow with animals and pets in the USA.

Here are some rules to follow with animals and pets in the USA.

Pet rules in apartments

Pet rules in apartments

He maha kaiwhakahaere fare kaiwhakarēti e kore e tukua mōkai ranei. If they do, they may have specific pet rules you must follow or they will charge a large security deposit or extra rent to discourage animals on their property. I mua i te whiwhi i te mōkai o ahua tetahi, tirohia ki tou kairetiwhare. Ētahi ka tukua te ngeru, engari e kore e he kuri, Others will allow small dogs. Ētahi ka tukua te manu pūmate rawa, he matuku, he tank o ika koura, te pāmu popokorua, ranei ara he tarutaru nakahi, engari e kore e he kuri ngeru ranei. Poisonous or vicious animals of any kind are not acceptable. Ofati ture o te kaiwhakarëti i runga i te haapa'oraa i mōkai taea whakakahore koutou kirimana me te hua i roto i te mate o to koutou kāinga.

Many apartment managers or landlords do not allow pets. If they do, they may have specific pet rules you must follow or they will charge a large security deposit or extra rent to discourage animals on their property. Before getting a pet of any kind, check with your landlord. Some will allow a cat, but not a dog, Others will allow small dogs. Some will allow a caged bird, a hedgehog, a tank of gold fish, an ant farm, or even a grass snake, but not a dog or cat. Poisonous or vicious animals of any kind are not acceptable. Violating a landlord’s rules on keeping pets can void your contract and result in the loss of your home.

Ki te pārekareka ki a koutou i te kamupene o te kararehe, engari e kore e tukua ki te pupuri i ratou i roto i to koutou whare, whakaaro tauturu hoki te piringa kararehe ranei tīmata i te pakihi iti rite te kararehe Walker, kaiwhakangungu groomer ranei.

If you enjoy the company of animals, but aren’t allowed to keep them in your home, consider volunteering for an animal shelter or starting a small business as an animal walker, trainer or groomer.

whāiti Animal tupuranga e i roto i rohe maha, na tirohia ki tou kāwanatanga rohe i mua i te tuku koutou kuri ngeru ranei i pēpi; Kei te whakaritea hoki te hoko o mōkai i roto i ētahi o ngā wāhanga. He he atu e pā ana ki mōkai toa, wharau me wahi tapu i raro.

Animal breeding is restricted in many locales, so check with your local government before letting your dog or cat have babies; the sale of pets is also regulated in some areas. There is more about pet shops, shelters and sanctuaries below.

therapy, ratonga me te āwhina kararehe

Therapy, service and assistance animals

Some people in the USA have animals to assist them, whai wāhi:

Some people in the USA have animals to assist them, including:

  • ārahi kuri me hoiho mo te matapo, me te turi
  • “mataara” kuri hoki te iwi ki te haurangi me te mate huka
  • kaiāwhina monkey mō te tiaki whaiaro o te hauā
  • mōkai whakamarie rite te räpeti, manu, ngeru, a ki te kuri aro manukanuka
  • protection or watch dogs (a tae noa poaka) ki te tiaki ki ētahi atu tūponotanga
  • guide dogs and horses for the blind and deaf
  • “alert” dogs for people with seizures and diabetes
  • monkey assistants for personal care of the disabled
  • comfort pets like rabbits, birds, cats, and dogs to combat anxiety
  • protection or watch dogs (and even pigs) to guard against other risks

Kaua e miharo ki te kite i kuri i roto i ngā hōhipera, tākuta’ tari, mau fare te u, malls hokohoko, rererangi me pāka. Ko te nuinga rawa ngawari, engari e kore haumiri te kuri, kahore tuatahi whiwhi whakaaetanga i te pūraweke.

Don’t be surprised to see dogs in hospitals, doctors’ offices, nursing homes, shopping malls, airports and parks. Most are quite gentle, but never pet a dog without first getting permission from the handler.

Ki te mea kua whakaritea te tākuta mo koutou he therapy āwhina ranei mōkai, a kua whakangungua koe i roto i te tiaki o taua mōkai, te tikanga kua te kaiwhakarëti ki farii i te reira. But you must have official paperwork proving the animal is qualified and required to keep you safe, and it must never be a threat to anyone else.

If a doctor has prescribed for you a therapy or assistance pet, and you have been trained in the care of that pet, the landlord usually has to accept it. But you must have official paperwork proving the animal is qualified and required to keep you safe, and it must never be a threat to anyone else.

maha whakamahi Pirihimana me kaimahi faaora kuri me hoiho ki te kitea te iwi ngaro ranei ki te whakahaere āhuatanga mōrearea. A, no te kite koe i te tangata mahi ki te kuri hoiho ranei, it is best to obey any orders and not interrupt or get in the way.

Police and rescue personnel often use dogs and horses to find lost people or to control dangerous situations. When you see someone working with a dog or horse, it is best to obey any orders and not interrupt or get in the way.

Licensing and other pet rules

Licensing and other pet rules

Most communities have pet rules that require you to keep animals healthy. They ask that companion animals like dogs and cats be vaccinated for rabies and licensed, kia taea te pokanoa ratou mate-free me hoki mai ki te kitea rere wewete. rapu ētahi pa mōkai ki te kia neutered, ranei “pūmau,” kia kore e taea e ratou uri. Ka taea te whakatupato whaina nui, me te tangohia atu i a koutou kararehe, ki te kahore e tutaki enei whakaritenga.

Most communities have pet rules that require you to keep animals healthy. They ask that companion animals like dogs and cats be vaccinated for rabies and licensed, so they can be presumed disease-free and returned if found running loose. Some cities require pets to be neutered, or “fixed,” so they cannot reproduce. Large fines can be charged and animals taken away from you if these requirements are not met.

The law says pets must have shelter from the heat, makariri, ua me te hukarere. Tirohia ki tou tari pirihimana tari mana kararehe ranei mo kōrero. Ki te kite koe i tou mōkai ko ngaro, tirohia te tata, karanga pirihimana mana kararehe ranei, hoatu ake pānui, me te aroturuki “kitea mōkai” paetukutuku.

The law says pets must have shelter from the heat, cold, rain and snow. Check with your police department or animal control office for details. If you notice your pet is missing, check the neighborhood, call police or animal control, put up notices, and monitor “found pet” websites.

Ki te kohia koutou mōkai e pirihimana, ka whai koe ki te whakamatau he reira koutou e whakaputa tiwhikete rēhita me te werohanga, a kia whai koe ki te utu i te pai nui, ētahi wā rite nui rite $100, ki te tiki i to koutou mōkai hoki. Ki te kore koe e titau i to koutou mōkai i roto i te torutoru ra, kia patua te mōkai (euthanized, “hoatu ki raro” ranei “hoatu ki te moe”).

If your pet is collected by police, you will have to prove it is yours by producing registration and vaccination certificates, and you may have to pay a considerable fine, sometimes as much as $100, to get your pet back. If you do not claim your pet within a few days, the pet may be killed (euthanized, “put down” or “put to sleep”).

I roto i ngā wāhi tuawhenua, e kore ai mōkai raihana e hiahiatia, engari kararehe o te rahi me ngā momo katoa ano me kano, te mātakitaki roto ranei. Ki te whiwhi te kararehe i roto o te marae, me te ai he aituā, Ka taea te whakatupato rangatira o te kararehe ki te aufauraa i mo nga pakaru katoa. Ko te tino nui ki kararehe nui rite hoiho me nga kau tenei, engari kararehe ara iti taea meinga taraiwa ki te peka ke me te tūtukitanga. Ki te kei te taraiwa koe ka farerei i te kararehe i roto i to koutou ara, kia mau te tika wira, me te pōturi iho. Tohu a te neke ki te taha o te ara, ki te patua e koe i te kararehe. Read more about this below, i raro i “Livestock and farm animals.

In rural areas, pet licensing might not be required, but domesticated animals of all sizes and types still must be vaccinated, supervised or contained. If an animal gets out of an enclosure and causes an accident, the animal’s owner can be charged with paying for all the damages. This is particularly serious with large animals like horses and cows, but even smaller animals can cause drivers to swerve and crash. If you are driving and encounter an animal in your path, keep the wheel straight and slow down. Signal and move to the side of the road if you hit an animal. Read more about this below, under “Livestock and farm animals.”

Pet expenses

Pet expenses

He pai ki te utu mo te neutering, kano, me te raihana ake mua. Ko te hunga utu te nuinga rere e pā ana ki $400, i runga i te rahi me te takoto o te kararehe rānei. I muri i te utu o te kai, me te te atawhai mo te mōkai toharite ko e pā ana ki $600 ia tau. Hoko a tawhio noa mō te iti-utu haumanu kararehe me ngā kaupeka e whakatairanga iti-utu kararehe whakatamarikitanga.

It is best to pay for neutering, vaccinations and licensing up front. Those costs typically run about $400, depending on the size and sex of the animal. Thereafter the cost of feeding and caring for the average pet is about $600 per year. Shop around for low-cost veterinary clinics and seasonal events that promote low-cost animal adoption.

Good pet protocol

Good pet protocol

Ehara i te katoa pai kararehe ranei whakapaia e o ratou e noho ana i roto i mau utuafare, me te eke i roto i te waka. wehi o ranei mate pāwera ki a ratou ko etahi iwi. Kia mohio manuhiri ki tou whare i koe mōkai me ui ki te whai ratou i tetahi raruraru i mua i tae ratou. E mea huatau ki te hoatu kararehe i roto i tetahi atu ruma ina e te haere ki manuhiri, a ki te kāore te mōkai manene, ngā matua rite tūtohu reira. pupuri tokomaha iwi kuri mō te haumarutanga, na e kore e poka ki te haere ki te tangata kahore he fakaafe. Ki te te ngaua koe tetahi atu ranei e te kuri, whiwhi aro hauora arä, me te pūrongo i te reira ki te pirihimana kia taea e ratou te tiaki ki te riri pea ki te hauora tūmatanui.

Not everyone likes animals or approves of them living in homes and riding in cars. Some people are afraid of or allergic to them. Let guests to your home know you have pets and ask if they have any problems before they arrive. It’s polite to put animals in another room when guests are visiting, and if the pets dislike strangers, it’s doubly recommended. Many people keep dogs for security, so don’t presume to visit someone without an invitation. If you or someone else is bitten by a dog, get prompt medical attention and report it to police so they can guard against a potential threat to public health.

Te nuinga o ngā hapori rapu kia leashed e rua kuri me te ngeru whakamutua ranei ka waho o te kāinga iari ranei ki te ārai ratou i whakapawerawera ētahi atu, me te mo to ratou ake tiaki.

Most communities require both dogs and cats be leashed or restrained when outside the home or yard to prevent them from bothering others and for their own protection.

Pet rules for injuries and abuse

Pet rules for injuries and abuse

Ki te mea kua kua patua koutou mōkai i te motokā, kararehe hēmanawa, ngaua ranei te tangata i te wā e pohehe ana kāhore, kia whai i te pirihimana ki te patua ai ki te tiaki i te iwi whānui. I te tahi taime hoatu he kararehe whara te iho ki te kahore he tetahi ki te utu mo te tiaki hauora. Koe pea ka e whakatupato hoki tetahi pakaru me utu. Ka taea hoki te mōkai pahika riro te pārurenga o te kararehe taonga koiota atu ranei, or taken in by someone who never reports it.

If your pet has been hit by a car, bothered livestock, or bitten someone while wandering unsupervised, the police may have to kill it to protect the public. Sometimes an injured animal is put down if there is no one to pay for medical care. You probably will be charged for any damages and expenses. A runaway pet can also become the victim of a coyote or other prey animal, or taken in by someone who never reports it.

e kore Me tukino hoki kararehe Companion, hurt or injured in the USA, a ko reira he hara nui tata nga wahi katoa ki te whai takoto ki te kararehe. He ture pai aru e maha mōkai rangatira ko kore ki te mahi i tetahi mea ki te kararehe hoa e kore e meatia e koutou ki te tamaiti. Ko tētahi atu whakaaro, ko te ki te ite e, te mea e hiakai koe, matewai, wera makariri ranei, your companion pet probably is, rawa, na mea katoa whakamarie whakarato koe hoki koe kia atu ki te mōkai.

Companion animals must not be abused, hurt or injured in the USA, and it is a serious crime nearly everywhere to have sex with an animal. A good rule followed by many pet owners is never to do anything to a companion animal that you would not do to a child. Another consideration is to realize that if you are hungry, thirsty, hot or cold, your companion pet probably is, too, so whatever comfort you provide for yourself should be extended to a pet.

Livestock me te pāmu kararehe

Livestock and farm animals

Many different animals are raised on farms and ranches in the USA, tae atu kau, hoiho, hipi, koati, poaka, heihei, rapeti, otereti, llamas, bison, me te ika me te mātaitai. Most animals are kept to produce food, engari etahi puritia e hoki mātauranga pai ranei. Others live in refuges or shelters where the animals cannot be killed and eaten.

Many different animals are raised on farms and ranches in the USA, including cows, horses, sheep, goats, pigs, chickens, rabbits, ostriches, llamas, bison, and fish and shellfish. Most animals are kept to produce food, but some are kept for education or pleasure. Others live in refuges or shelters where the animals cannot be killed and eaten.

Eating animals

Eating animals

Most Americans are meat eaters, engari ki runga ki 10% o te taupori rānei i kaha fakalotu, take taiao hauora ranei mo te kai anake huawhenua. ka kai ētahi iwi ika me te heihei, engari kahore “whero” kai (mīti mīti kāwhe ranei i kau, poaka i poaka, reme me te tītī i te hipi ranei,). Ētahi pa-noho kia mau te heihei mō hua, te wahi whakaaetia.

Most Americans are meat eaters, but up to 10% of the population either have strong religious, environmental or health reasons for eating only vegetables. Some people will eat fish and poultry but no “red” meat (beef or veal from cows, pork from pigs, or lamb and mutton from sheep). Some city-dwellers keep chickens for eggs, where allowed.

Nā ki te hiahia mo te kai koati i roto rerenga maha, a number of goat farms have been established. Eating horse meat is generally frowned upon in the USA, a ko reira ture i roto i te nuinga o ngā hapori ki te kai hoiho, kuri, ngeru, ranei tetahi atu kararehe te tikanga tuku iho ranei puritia rite te mōkai hoa ranei. kia kukupa ranei squirrels mau i roto i te mohoao OK ki te kai, but never catch such animals in a public park.

Due to the preference for goat meat among many refugees, a number of goat farms have been established. Eating horse meat is generally frowned upon in the USA, and it is illegal in most communities to eat horse, dog, cat, or any other animal generally or traditionally kept as a pet or companion. Pigeons or squirrels caught in the wild may be OK to eat, but never catch such animals in a public park.

Farm animals

Farm animals

I roto i ngā wāhi tuawhenua, you may see herds of cows or sheep being being moved along roads by people on foot and in vehicles, ki kuri mahi i o ratou taha. Give these herds the right of way. Kāti ka tatari mo ki te hepara poipoi koe i roto i, a puta āta. Kaua e honk tou haona ranei i taea e koe meinga te Stampede. Ki te titi i roto i te ropu, pupuri i hurihia ake koutou matapihi, and don’t be too surprised if a sheepdog climbs over your car to do its job.

In rural areas, you may see herds of cows or sheep being being moved along roads by people on foot and in vehicles, with dogs working at their sides. Give these herds the right of way. Stop and wait for the herders to wave you through, and proceed slowly. Don’t honk your horn or you could cause a stampede. If stuck in a throng, keep your windows rolled up, and don’t be too surprised if a sheepdog climbs over your car to do its job.

Kua roa tei Farmers i runga i te ngeru ki te pupuri i kiore i roto i o ratou purapura me purapura. rite hoki nakahi ki te kai kiore (ahakoa he kore aroha o te ngeru te nuinga nakahi taketake), kia taea te ngeru pāmu pupuri atu e rua kiore me nakahi. He pai ki te kia te ngeru ara pāmu (ranei “Mouser” rite ratou e te tahi mau taime i huaina) E werohia a neutered.

Farmers have long depended on cats to keep mice out of their grains and seeds. Snakes also like to eat mice (though most native snakes are not fond of cats), so a farm cat can keep away both mice and snakes. It is best to make sure even farm cats (or “mousers” as they are sometimes called) are vaccinated and neutered.

Racing me te whawhai

Racing and fighting

E rere rua hoiho, me kuri mō te hākinakina, engari anake i roto i te torutoru āhua. Many people think this is cruel to the animals and risky for the people betting on the races, so they are regulated by governments. Nowhere is dogfighting ture, a kino whiu taihara te tīariari mo te hunga mau maka ana kararehe, me te iwi i te mōrearea. He ture tikaokao-whawhai nga wahi katoa anake Louisiana ko New Mexico, and it is not widely supported even there.

Both horses and dogs are raced for sport, but only in a few states. Many people think this is cruel to the animals and risky for the people betting on the races, so they are regulated by governments. Nowhere is dogfighting legal, and severe criminal penalties exist for those caught putting animals and people at risk. Cock-fighting is illegal everywhere except Louisiana and New Mexico, and it is not widely supported even there.

kararehe o tāwahi

Exotic animals

Twenty states have pet rules that ban exotic animals, pērā i ngā ngārara nui, Tigers etc. I roto i te places where they are legal, enei “exotics” Me whai puka me raihana, me te kia āta mātaki ki te ārai ratou i whiwhi ki te taiao tūturu ranei te hanga raruraru mō te ngā kararehe me ratou rangatira. pythons Purumīhi, hei tauira, brought into the USA by collectors and released or escaped, have been known to eat neighborhood pets and local wildlife.

Twenty states have pet rules that ban exotic animals, such as large reptiles, tigers etc. In the places where they are legal, these “exotics” must have permits and licenses and be carefully supervised to prevent them from getting into the natural environment or creating problems for existing animals and their owners. Burmese pythons, for example, brought into the USA by collectors and released or escaped, have been known to eat neighborhood pets and local wildlife.

Hoko he mōkai

Buying a pet

Ētahi toa hoko mōkai, te nuinga kuri, ngeru, kiore iti me nga manu, engari ano hoki nga mea katoa ko te ahua hou. Some new pets are being bred in cruel conditions to satisfy the latest whim created by a movie or other trend. Kei te hoatu mōkai Na iho i roto i nga wharau i te kore o kāinga tiaki. Ki te hiahia koe i te mōkai, whakaaro e pā ana ki te haere ki tō rerenga kararehe rohe hei utu o ki te toa mōkai.

Some shops sell pets, mostly dogs, cats, small rodents and birds, but also whatever is the latest fashion. Some new pets are being bred in cruel conditions to satisfy the latest whim created by a movie or other trend. Meanwhile pets are being put down in shelters for lack of caring homes. If you want a pet, think about going to your local animal shelter instead of to a pet shop.

Whakaaturanga me ngā whakaaturanga

Shows and exhibitions

Some people in the USA who are really proud of their cats, kuri, manu tāwāhi, a tutaki wā hoiho ki te whakaatu o ratou kararehe. E ratou hononga me makasini whakatairanga ratou arearea. kia kaha e taea wāhi ngā ākonga i roto i whakaatu kararehe pāmu, me te kararehe. rite tokomaha te iwi ki te whakaatu i te taranata o ratou hopu me te hipi-faaamuraa i kuri i whakataetae i huaina “trials.” Ki te haere koe i, mataara pehea ētahi tikanga huri noa i te kararehe, a kite e kore te nuinga o rangatira e hiahia tangata ke mo ratou kararehe.

Some people in the USA who are really proud of their cats, dogs, exotic birds, and horses meet regularly to show their animals. They have associations and magazines promoting their hobby. Students can be actively involved in showing farm animals and livestock. Many people like to demonstrate the talent of their hunting and sheep-herding dogs at competitions called “trials.” If you go, watch how others behave around the animals, and notice that most owners do not want strangers touching their animals.

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