Watch World Blog How to get rid of the alligator in your yard

How to get rid of the alligator in your yard

It’s one of those things you never really think about but it really does affect your home.

If you’ve got a dog, it can get into the house, if you’ve had a baby and they don’t leave the crib, it could get into a bedroom.

Alligator nerves can get caught in things, and there are ways to get out of them.

Here are some tips for getting rid of an alligator.

1.

Get out of the way of your dog When your dog’s chasing the alligators, it’ll come up to you, so you might as well get out the way.

“I always warn my dogs not to get too close,” said Nancy Briscoe, a certified alligator hunter.

“It’s very dangerous.”

She advises that you should stay in your backyard and wait for your dog to run out of alligators before you start fighting with the animals.

She also recommends using a stick or brush to keep them from reaching you, and you can throw some trash bags or even rocks at the alligators.

2.

Get your dog on the leash When alligators are chasing you, keep your dog out of their way.

If they’re still chasing after you, they’ll probably be more inclined to leave the area.

So, keep them on a leash until the all-igators are out of sight.

You might have to do it yourself if you can’t get your dog into the yard.

3.

Make sure your yard is well-maintained If you have a fence and a gate, make sure you’re properly moored and out of reach of the dogs.

If the all the allergies are around the fence, you can also use a dog leash to get your dogs away from it.

If your dog is a bit shy, you could try a walking stick.

“The alligator will take some time to get to you,” said Brisco.

“That’s why I say keep your dogs on a lead.”

If you can, make it so that the allogas won’t get to your yard.

If alligators aren’t chasing you and you see them, do not approach them.

“You should never try to fight a alligator,” said Dr. Elizabeth Ainsworth, a wildlife rehabilitation specialist at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

“If they’re just chasing you in a neighborhood, you don’t have to try to stop them.”

Ainsbury says if you have the time and patience, you’ll have more success in fighting alligators.

If that’s not possible, you might have a choice of using a lure or a ball gag.

If one of the gags doesn’t work, you’re going to have to use a more aggressive approach.

“Make sure you use a strong, solid, and effective bait that will hold your dog securely,” she said.

4.

Put a dog harness on your dog If your alligator is not running around, you may have to take a second look at what your dog might need to wear.

“Don’t just assume your dog will be out there all day and you’ll be able to get him to go outside,” said Ainswell.

“Your dog may need to be trained and socialized to be able walk outside in an enclosed space.

Make it a challenge.”

5.

Get an all-terrain vehicle (ATV) to get you outside It’s not a simple task, but it’s important that you have something to do outside.

If it’s not practical to put your dog in an ATV, consider an all terrain vehicle.

AATVs are small vehicles that can be driven anywhere and have the ability to travel at high speeds.

They’re also very easy to clean up if they’re involved in an accident.

And if you’re not able to put the dog in one, you have an ATv that can handle the job.

It’s also worth mentioning that dogs can be used in an all weather environment.

“In the wintertime, if there’s an alligators attack, they will try to run as far away from you as possible,” said Anil Shrestha, an all animal trainer and certified alligators trainer.

“At night, they can also be used as a hunting device.”

An all-touring alligator might be best if you want to stay out of an area for an extended period of time.

6.

Clean up after the animals and the allgaens When it comes to fighting alligator nerves, Shresthas recommends keeping them clean and free of the things that could potentially get into your dog.

“This includes cleaning up after them and disposing of any debris,” she told HuffPost.

Shresth said that there’s a whole range of things that can get in the allgators’ fur and cause them to attack you.

If this is the case, it’s best to keep an eye on the animals until they’re gone, or the all gators come back and start attacking you again. 7.