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The sheriff said that deputies had recently been attacked by two pit bulls.'At the time, he was scared,' Wehrly said. And, and he used it.'Miller says that explanation is not satisfactory.'Because he was scared?! Wehrly said that standard operating procedure for deputies is to 'bang on the gate or make some kind of noise to see if there's a dog on the property.''But because of this type of call, that didn't happen.'Wehrly said that there is no sign on the property indicating that there was a dog on the premises.
The office said Blu was 'an aggressive animal' who 'charged the deputy, attempted to attack him' and posed an 'evolving threat'.
Initially, the Nye County Sheriff's Office issued a statement supporting the deputy.
'When I was first told about the shooting, I was told by a detective that it was totally and completely, irrevocably justified. If he's got no self-control, he's got no business having a badge and a gun.'To add even more insult to the tragedy, the initial reason that the deputy drove to Miller's home – the activation of the home security system – proved to be a false alarm.
The deputy told Miller he thought the dog was about to attack him. Miller, however, said the officer overreacted and he was never in danger of being harmed by Blu.'If the dog's wagging his tail, even if he's barking and growling, he's no threat,' Miller said.'My dog was still wagging his tail when he was laying on the ground bleeding to death.'Nye County Sheriff Sharon Wehrly launched an internal investigation into the matter.'I don't take the death of pets lightly,' Sheriff Wehrly said.
Nevada sheriffs on Saturday released disturbing body cam footage showing a deputy fatally shooting a dog while responding to an activated house alarm on April 10 that turned out to be false. The deputy told Miller he thought the dog was about to attack him. Sheriff's deputies visited the property about a dozen times over the past five years.