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Owner who used STAPLER to cover the wounds of his dog and left another with a gaping tear, is imprisoned

A pet owner who used a stapler to hide his dog's wounds and left another with a deep cut on her face.

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Jordayne Beaumont-Brown refused medical treatment for his dog Bella after she got a big tear in her face after a fight with another dog in 2017.

In September of the same year Brown & # 39; s other dog Bruiser got a tear on her right side while hunting pigs.

He posted on Facebook that he had treated the wound with a stapler.

Brown pleads guilty to two allegations from a dog owner who did not ensure that his dogs received veterinary treatment after suffering painful and life-threatening injuries.

Jordayne Beaumont-Brown refused medical treatment for his dog Bella (photo) after she got a big tear in her face after a fight with another dog in 2017.

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He appeared in Christchurch District Court in New Zealand on Friday and was sentenced to one month in prison, disqualified for possession of pet animals for two years, ordered to pay $ 2,000 repairs and forfeited Bruiser property.

The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, received the first complaint about animal welfare after Brown brought Bella to the vet to treat the injuries she had sustained by fighting another dog.

The vet told Brown that the dog needed an X-ray, followed by antibiotics to fight an infection.

Brown refused treatment because of the costs and said he had antibiotics at home and he planned a follow-up appointment for three days later, but he never returned.

SPCA inspectors visited Brown's site, where they found Bella whose wound was very smelly, infected and large enough to stick two fingers.

The inspectors took the dog for emergency treatment and a vet found Bella & # 39; s stuffed with cat and her bone was exposed under her marine cavity, resulting in a blood clot.

The vet concluded that the infection was not under control and the injury would have caused Bella enormous pain.

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Bella & # 39; s wound was emptied and closed with stitches and the dog was taken by the SPCA where she fully recovered and was adopted by a loving family.

In September of the same year Brown & # 39; s other dog Bruiser (photo) got a tear on her right side while she hunted pigs and on Facebook he placed the wound with a stapler

In September of the same year Brown & # 39; s other dog Bruiser (photo) got a tear on her right side while she hunted pigs and on Facebook he placed the wound with a stapler

In September of the same year Brown & # 39; s other dog Bruiser (photo) got a tear on her right side while she hunted pigs and on Facebook he placed the wound with a stapler

The SPCA was informed of Brown's other dog, Bruiser, after he made a Facebook post of the dog with the caption & # 39; Time to sew my dogs & # 39 ;.

The Staffordshire terrier type dog had torn skin and cut on its right side.

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One of the comments on the Facebook post was: & # 39; I have a skin stapler, I just rinse it out and enjoy it. & # 39;

SPCA inspectors visited Brown's house again and found Bruiser, who seemed crippled on her right front leg and listless.

The dog also had scars that covered her body, a large scar on her right shoulder, and her fur was dull and spotty.

The SPCA said in a statement that Brown had confirmed that the dog had been injured a few weeks earlier and that he had not taken her to the vet, but had chosen to staple her wounds.

Bruiser was taken by the SPCA where she turned out to be extremely thin, suffered from dehydration and had several wounds, some of which were fresh and contaminated.

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A veterinarian discovered that the wounds were so deeply enjoyed that they went to the underlying muscle.

Bruiser got pain relief, antibiotics and skin medication and after two weeks her wounds started to heal.

Bruiser is currently going through the adoption process while continuing to recover.

He appeared in Christchurch District Court in New Zealand on Friday and was sentenced to one month in prison, disqualified for holding pet animals for two years, ordered to pay $ 2,000 repairs and the forfeited property of Bruiser

He appeared in Christchurch District Court in New Zealand on Friday and was sentenced to one month in prison, disqualified for holding pet animals for two years, ordered to pay $ 2,000 repairs and the forfeited property of Bruiser

He appeared in Christchurch District Court in New Zealand on Friday and was sentenced to one month in prison, disqualified for holding pet animals for two years, ordered to pay $ 2,000 repairs and the forfeited property of Bruiser

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& # 39; Bruiser and Bella urgently needed veterinary attention for their injuries, but their owner thought he knew better, & # 39; said Andrea Midgen, CEO of SPCA.

& # 39; Because of his actions these dogs suffered unnecessarily.

& # 39; Without veterinary intervention, these dogs could have been in a much worse situation, and luckily we intervened as soon as we were informed.

& # 39; It is incomprehensible that nothing has been done to help them when they were in such a clear need. & # 39;

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