Illinois Police Work Dog Association

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PO Box 4102   Joliet, IL.  60434-4102

More pictures of Police K9 on our Images link

 Welcome to ILPWDA.COM


GOOD NEWS!

Permanent Illinois Police K9 License Plates are almost done, CLICK HERE!! 


 MISSION

 The mission of the Illinois Police Work Dog Association is to unite and assist all law enforcement agencies in the training and continued improvement of all police K9 dogs. To promote certification for all police canines, handlers, and trainers through various nationally recognized police canine organizations. To provide educational material through publications, visual aids, and training seminars. To promote and improve the image of the police K-9 in the law enforcement community as well as within the general public.


   SITE INDEX:                

State of Illinois Police Dog Training Standards

Events, Training & Demonstrations  

Northern IL Police K9 Memorial

Images, Pictures, Graphics

Proverbs, Poems, Sayings

Application for Membership

ILPWDA Merchandise

FAQS, Q&A, K-9 Info

Recent News

Contact Us

K-9 Related Links

K-9 & SWAT  

Fun Links    

Member Bio's

Bylaws    

2007 Workshop Pictures  


         Check out Alexis Newman, DVM, at

      Partners and Paws Veterinary Services

             


             


  Right-Click and Save here to get a FREE K9 screen saver!



ADVERTISE HERE AND REACH THOUSANDS OF DOG ENTHUSIASTS. CLICK HERE FOR MORE OR E-MAIL INFO@ILPWDA.COM


         Police K-9 and SWAT               

           

            Click to read more about K-9 SWAT  and view some really cool pictures!        


Why are we drawn to Canines?

I think we are drawn to dogs because they are the uninhibited creatures we might be if we weren't certain we knew better. They fight for honor at the first challenge, make love with no moral restraint, and they do not for all of their marvelous instincts seem to know about death. Being such wonderfully uncomplicated creatures, they need us to do their worrying.


True story:

On a grave behind an iron fence in the town of Beddgelert in North Wales there stands a marker that recounts the legend of Llewelyn, a thirteenth-century prince whose dog, Gelert, disappeared mysteriously one day as his master rode out to the hunt. When the prince returned, his infant son was nowhere to be found, the childs bed was overturned and bloody, and Gelert had blood dripping from his fangs. Convinced that the dog had devoured the child, Prince Llewelyn drew his sword and plunged it into the dog. Gelert's dying cry awoke the sleeping child, who was concealed under his bedclothes. Hidden under the bed was the body of an enormous wolf . . .  with its throat torn out.


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