Angry Judge Hits Dog Abuser With BRUTAL Punishment, Says “If You Puke, You Puke…”

Angry Judge Hits Dog Abuser With BRUTAL Punishment, Says “If You Puke, You Puke…”

I am a fan of creative punishments and I despise those who are cruel to animals. Thankfully, this story of an animal abuser ends with an incredibly satisfying end as a judge ordered the abuser to suffer a similar fate to that which she inflicted upon the dog. It’s creative and will hopefully teach her a needed lesson.

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A judge in Painesville, Ohio, has a reputation for handing out unusual punishments for crimes. When a woman came before the judge on charges of animal cruelty, he gave her one of his rather unusual punishments.

LittleThings reported that Alyssa Morrow pleaded guilty in September to leaving her dog, Moose, home alone in a filthy house for an entire week. When people came and rescued Moose, the dog was very close to death.

Judge Cicconetti decided to give the woman a choice between 90 days in jail, or eight hours in a landfill.

“Maybe you should get a little taste of that, but I’m going to let you have a choice here, and the choice is I want you to live like Moose,” stated the judge.

“And in order to do that I want you to go down to the county dump, to the landfill, and I want them to find the stinkiest smelliest god-awful odor place they can find in that dump and I want you to sit there for eight hours tomorrow, to think what you did to that dog while you smell the odor,” he explained.

“If you puke, you puke,” he said.

Morrow chose to go to the dump, according to ABC News, and her dog has been adopted by another family who will hopefully take better care of it.

“I definitely didn’t think I’d be here (at the landfill), but I’d rather be here than jail. I can’t complain,” Morrow said.

Judge Cicconetti explained that he believes dolling out unusual punishments for crimes helps to convince people not to break the law again and points to the 10 percent recidivism rate in Painesville as proof.

“When you talk about state prisons and federal prisons, their problem started way back here with my court, with municipal courts, with the minor offenses. Most people don’t start out with a felony case,” Cicconetti explained.

“It starts small, and it gets bigger, so my whole train of thought here is that we have to stop them or prevent them — that conduct — from going further at the beginning stages. They get in jail. They get smarter criminally, and as they get smarter criminally, the offenses become greater,” he said.

This is far from being the most-heinous act of animal abuse I have ever seen, but it still underscores an important point: nobody is making anybody be a dog owner. If you choose to own a dog, you must accept responsibility for the dog’s welfare or otherwise give it up to a shelter or a new owner.

Neglecting the dog or otherwise abusing it is not one of the options.

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