In a (https://www.ibtimes.com/starving-chained-dog-ate-own-foot-survive-owners-charged-2739562) similar incident last month, a Great Dane dog that was forced to chew off
his own foot to survive was rescued by an animal shelter in South Carolina.
They also chew off
wire coating, adding to the danger.
fh They might look cute but voles can dma disturb plants by burrowing, while mice can take fruit, chew off
seedlings and cause chaos in storage areas.
When an animal is caught in a trap it has three choices: it can chew off
its leg to escape, starve to death, or wait to be killed by the trapper.
"The first time Mike bit me I was so furious I was going to chew off
his whole ear not just a portion," Holyfield told me.
Southern ground crickets take it a step further--females mount the male, chew off
part of his leg (shown) and sip his circulatory fluids.
"I'd chew off
my own arm to get a bronze medal," she added.
New York, July 2 ( ANI ): A drunken bus driver was detained in China after he attacked a woman in her car and tried to chew off
her face during an attack on Tuesday afternoon.
"It's a big bite to chew off
, and these customers are used to different things."
I chew off
all the tiny pink rings, then the blues, the
Now, excuse me while I chew off
your fat head." Romance, evidently, is not all red roses and unicorns no matter who--or what--you are.
"A distinct advantage of the tub grinder is the ability when grinding extra-large pieces of material to chew off
what it can handle and let the remainder move on to the next round," he says.
These boys chew off
their lips, chew their fingers to bloody stubs.
It is haunting and thrilling and should be read with munches close by so that readers aren't tempted to chew off
Edward Hoagland's effulgent and nostalgic memory of a creek, a pond, and boyhood resonates among many of my colleagues--anthropologists, naturalists, observers--all in their sixties and seventies who remember childhoods tinged with unfettered exploration; with local opportunities to observe, wonder, and live daily, carrying questions home to the dinner table: "Why do massive flocks of blackbirds hover, swirl, change course after hours of flight, and finally settle?" "Why did the muskrat chew off
his leg to free himself from my trap?" "Why do coyotes eat my cats?" ["Small Silences," Folio, July].