by Albert Roura / Jueves, 9 abril 2015 / Published in WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT


Jennifer  Wicks ( Australia)

My name is Jennifer Wicks, I am 27 years old I am form Australia QLD Aramac. I live on a station. I am a housewife.Im interested in trapping wild dingos. I am only learning in doing this. The reason I started learning is because I wanted to help my husband trapping wild dingos and to stop them from eating other animals like sheep, goat, cows, kangaroos and lizards. I have realised that the more you capture wild dingos the less they will be able to eat other animals and to helpfarmers and the less they will do to people.

And yes, wild Australian dingoes do pose a risk, albeit small, to humans. A fully grown dingo is somewhat smaller than a German shepherd dog.  Packs of dingoes can bring down and kill fully grown red kangaroos – these kangaroos are up to 6 feet tall, weigh 200 pounds and have a more powerful kick than any man.

By trapping wild dingos you give some ideas to local people in what to do and to control them, I want other locals to share some ideas about wild dingos and how it can be dealt with. If no one ever trapped wild dingos who would. Wild dingosattack on livestock, however, are fairly common occurrences and a serious concern for the Australian livestock industry.

I opened up a group called “Wild dogs- control information CW QLD” the reason I opened up this group was to help people control dingos and that how damage they do towards other living habitats and to local people. But like I said before I am a learner and still learning trapping wild dingos.

In conclusion I just want other people to know how wild dingos are dangerous towards other habitats and people. By trapping wild dingos you can save millions of lives, you can save animals from dying. You can save farmers with droughts and farming problems. So this is the reason I am interested in trapping wild dingos and helping people who live on land.

Jennifer Wicks

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