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1 Sections 13 to 16 described the harm caused by wild deer to the interests identified in the Deer (Scotland) Act 1996, in order of their inclusion in Scottish deer legislation. The Wildlife and Natural Environment (Scotland) Act 2011 (the WANE (S) Act” added another very broad category of damages to the 1996 Act: “damage to public interests of a social, economic or environmental nature.” This was included in the s.7 control agreements and was then included in the new management plans s.6A, when this was added by the Land Reform (Scotland) Act 2016. 30 A major problem in urban areas is the limited availability of sites where deer can be safely slaughtered due to the density of the built environment. Many suitable green spaces are likely to be owned by the municipal administration, such as parks and cemeteries. [24] However, there may be areas owned by other public bodies. In Scottish cities, for example, these areas will include the land corridors owned by Network Rail as part of the rail network. In addition, in some cities and other urban areas, there are important areas of private greenery. There may also be private “Braunfeld” sites, some of which can be colonized by vegetation and cover pre-deer before the sites are redeveloped. 28 The use of pens for the capture of deer may be an option in some particular situations in the UK, while the use of nets could be effective in capturing Muntjac in some cases where they occur. [21] However, the essential method of deer control in urban areas in Scotland and, moreover, in the United Kingdom, is to howl deer with skilled and experienced shooters. [22] The group believes that in Scotland there is a clear expectation that such a shooter will have a Level 2 Harassment Certificate.

[23] 9 It should be noted that the group concerns deer management, which “protects public interests,” not just some. 39 In the current s.1, the management of deer is mentioned in s.1, paragraph 1, “and follow all issues, including their welfare, in relation to deer.” However, the group believes that it is an anomaly that public safety is not covered. The public safety and well-being of deer are therefore identified in Amendments S.1, paragraph 3, as factors to be considered in all circumstances. 25 Measuring the night using thermal images can be useful in assessing the number of deer in urban areas. (3) It is the obligation for the NHS, in the performance of its deer duties, to take into account the public safety and well-being of deer in all circumstances and to take into account the fact that, in particular circumstances, other public interests are socially, economic or environmentally appropriate.

Posted on April 11th, 2021 | filed under Uncategorized |

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