6D8597EC51EFA3DEB5745978225EF1D3 German Police Dogs - nine things you didn't know about police dogs - Facts and Information

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German Police Dogs - nine things you didn't know about police dogs

 Police dog - Wikipedia

German Police Dogs - nine things you didn't know about police dogs


the dogs also working in German police, customs and military. The work you do is valuable - and often even irreplaceable. Thanks to their delicate noses, these fast and powerful animals are trusted classmates who walk on four. Nine information you should know about animal work.

1. There are currently 1022 dogs on duty at German police, customs and the German army. There are different breeds of dogs that work in this service, such as the Australian pasture dog, the Labrador and Vimary. Seven species are currently used outside the country.

2. It works to care for, train and assign them 1279 individuals.

3. Training should take place in the German language, because German under the Administrative Procedures Law is the official language - this also applies to police dogs.

4. Dogs can detect very different types of objects - for example tobacco, money, drugs, explosives, mines or ammunition.

File:NZ Police Dog.jpg - Wikimedia Commons

5. Customs uses dogs to protect species, as they can identify ivory, rhino horns, and even live animals that are smuggled.


6.
The dog's nose can also detect known and unusual hiding places, such as hollows inside cars or cocaine dissolved in wine or marijuana tucked into the underpants of a plane passenger.

7. Customs checks if dogs can also find data carriers, because searches repeatedly show that the exact evidence is rarely paper.

8. The German army is exploring the benefits of using accompanying therapy dogs for treating PTSD. The military also tests dogs in social service, in situations such as existential fears or marital problems, or in the deaths of comrades.

9. There is no fixed age for retirement service dogs, as each dog is monitored separately. Fellows with four legs are usually used for up to ten years.

Police Dog Demonstration | Michael | Flickr

Text source: German government


 



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