Animals in dogfights are often portrayed as savage, violent beasts, and many people would like to see the animals put down.
The reality is that many of the animals involved in these activities are in fact loyal and affectionate animals who would never have the chance to hurt or kill a human.
The United Nations estimates that between one in five and one in 10 dogs are used in dog fighting, but many people don’t realise how many are actually used as a tool of war.
The International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN) says that up to 20 per cent of all dogfighting dogs are actually bred from puppies.
In Australia, there are more than 1,000 registered dog fighting breeds, but the majority are from Australia.
Here’s how they’re kept and why they’re used in the most extreme of dogfighting situations.
The greyhound in question The first animal used in a dogfight is the greyhound, an ungulates-only domestic animal that is sometimes referred to as the “wild dog”.
There are more greyhounds in Australia than all of the dogs in the United States combined.
The most common breeds of greyhound are the American black labrador retriever and the Scottish terrier.
There are also a handful of greyhound mixes that are kept in smaller numbers.
Some breeders will keep just one dog of each type in their breeding facility.
Most greyhounding facilities in Australia have a total of five dogs of a certain breed, with another five for the owner to take to war, including their pups.
Greyhounds have a natural affinity for humans, which makes them ideal for the role of fighting dog.
Although greyhonds are usually trained to attack their handlers, some greyhonders are trained to hunt and kill, while some can be trained to sniff out explosives and explosives-making materials.
The dogs have an incredible stamina, and the ability to run for an extended period of time without food or water.
In the wild, they can live up to 30 years.
This makes them perfect candidates for the job of dogfighter, but in dogfight situations, the greyhonding is often used as an excuse to inflict as much pain as possible on the dogs, and as a deterrent to the other animals involved.
This is why greyhosing is often described as a “wonderful weapon”.
It’s not just the grey hounds that are used as “puppies” in dog fights.
In some areas of the world, people are also training their dogs to fight, by giving them the option to shoot at the animals or just throw a dart or piece of wood.
This type of training is referred to in the industry as “training to kill”.
In dogfighting scenes, the trainer uses a dart to hit the animal, often at point-blank range, to teach it to stop attacking the other dogs.
The darts can also be thrown at other dogs or humans, but these tend to be a safer bet, as they leave the trainers with no immediate injuries.
Many trainers also use a piece of cardboard to hit other dogs, which are also designed to stop them from attacking their trainers.
The final part of this training involves the trainers striking the dogs with the dart or the cardboard piece of paper to teach them to stop chasing and to attack other dogs and humans.
In dogfights, a dog’s head is often the first casualty.
In a dog fight, it usually doesn’t matter how big or small the animal gets hit.
If the trainer hits a dog, the dog will stop fighting and try to escape, so a trainer may not be able to do much to stop it.
In many dogfights in Australia, dogs are often killed after their heads are crushed by a dart thrown by the trainer.
In most dogfights the trainer is often hit in the head with a dart, or by hitting another dog’s neck.
However, a few trainers have also hit the head of a dog that was chasing a dog or human.
This usually isn’t a big deal in a fight where the trainer has the option of hitting other dogs to get the dog to stop fighting, or hitting the head and neck of the dog, which is a much safer bet.
Most trainers do this to teach their dogs not to attack the trainer, or to stop a dog from attacking a human or other animals.
However this method can be used to hurt a dog.
Some trainers may hit their dog’s ears, neck, or back, or they may hit a dog and the trainer may hit the back of the animal.
In rare instances, trainers have injured themselves or their dogs.
Most of the trainers who have injured their dogs in dog fight scenes are either in the military or in other situations where they don’t have the time or money to care for their pets.
Some dogs have been hurt or killed in the wild while fighting.
In one dogfight in the northern