Aggressive Cock Wanted For Terrorizing People At Louisiana Bank

Not the aggressive cock wanted by police, just an example cock / via YouTube

I’m not an aggressive cock expert like some of you guys, but I know an aggressive cock when I read a description like the one out of Walker, Louisiana where a “reddish-tan [cock]” has been terrorizing people at a bank ATM and drive-thru, according to the local cops who are trying to track down and neutralize the cock.

From the Walker, Louisiana police department:

BOLO: The Walker Police Department is asking for the public’s assistance in connection with an incident occurring Friday in Walker. At approximately 4 pm, Walker Police were dispatched to a bank on Walker South Road in response to a complaint of an aggressive chicken. Although police reached the bank with a couple of minutes of the call, the chicken apparently anticipated the imminent arrival of law enforcement and fled on foot from the scene. According to the complaint, the chicken had been terrorizing bank customers all week, at both the walk-up ATM and the drive-thru. Bank officials told officers that the chicken chased customers, attempted to enter customer vehicles and on a number of occasions, failed to engage in proper social distancing. Despite patrols of the area, including the kitchen of a nearby restaurant, the chicken could not be located. Police are looking for a reddish-tan chicken, approximately 18” tall and 6-8 lbs in weight. The chicken is wanted on charges of assault, attempted battery, attempted burglary, terrorizing and ignoring an order of the Governor. Given the chicken’s history of aggressive behavior, the public is urged to avoid confronting the fowl and to instead, contact Walker Police if seen. Thank you!

Of course I went out and did some Google research into aggressive cocks and how the experts suggest handling them. Be careful out there folks.

Usually, roosters that don’t attack people until they reach puberty perceive the humans they attack as a threat. Roosters are wired to protect hens. If you pick up a hen and she squawks, a rooster might leap to her defense. Over time, he might decide humans are the enemy. Then watch out! You can, however, sometimes teach a feisty rooster to behave. Here are some things to keep in mind:

  1. Roosters usually warn before they attack. If your rooster lowers his head and dances when he’s looking at you or he runs up on your heels as you’re walking away, consider these early signs of aggression.

  2. Don’t walk straight toward a rooster or stare at him. He might think you’re issuing a challenge if you do. And don’t creep around trying to avoid him; this tells him you’re scared.

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