Why it’s time to take a closer look at the ‘Chia pet’ controversy

We’re all familiar with the Chia pet.

It’s a tiny yellow dog with a yellow fur.

It has a fluffy face and is very popular with parents, who can adopt the dog to help teach their children.

But the pet has been embroiled in controversy for a few years.

In October, a local council in Ireland announced it was banning the Chias from being kept in the local park after it was found that they were causing more than €3,000 in fines.

The issue got national attention when a photo of a Chia, owned by a member of the public, went viral on Facebook.

It was shared more than 7,000 times, prompting the Irish government to investigate the issue.

After an extensive investigation, the Irish Government decided to ban the breed, and this has led to a lot of controversy.

Chia’s a good dog, but he’s also a controversial oneIt started when an anonymous local councillor started a Facebook campaign calling for the Chiatans to be banned from public parks.

He claimed they cause more fines than anyone else in the city.

In a video posted on YouTube, the councillor can be heard saying: “It’s a dog with yellow fur that’s a bit too cute for a dog that’s supposed to be a pet.”

He also said that the Chiacs had been causing “significant problems” at local parks and had been a source of “an unnecessary amount of money”.

The councillor later apologized for the video, saying that the dog had been in the public’s eyes and that it was “not right”.

But it’s now emerged that the councillor had been trying to create an image of Chia as a ‘pet’ for his constituents.

He said that he was trying to get them to adopt a Chiac.

And this is where the controversy really began.

In the video posted by the councillor, he was also heard to say: “We’re all aware that dogs are beautiful and we want to see them happy and healthy.

We don’t want to give the impression that this dog is going to cause a problem.”

The councillor also stated that he had received emails from parents who had adopted Chia.

Some of the emails were from people who had given up on adopting Chia and had decided to bring the dog back.

They also expressed concern over the fact that Chia had become a “social outcast” in the area, having been adopted by a neighbour.

And he was heard to explain that the breed has become an “icon” for the town and that the council was trying “to prevent people from adopting it”.

But the councillor did not make any mention of the fact he had already been contacted by the local council to explain the situation.

“I’ve been inundated with messages from people that want to bring back the dog and they are also being inundated by people who want to adopt it,” he told the Irish Times.

The Irish government has now said it is looking into the issue and has decided to take action.

“There are also concerns that there are people with Chias in the neighbourhood that are not in good physical condition,” the council’s chief inspector of animals, John Walsh, told the newspaper.

“This is a matter for the local authority and the Department of Health.

We’ve asked the Department for Health to investigate and we will make sure that the dogs are appropriately tested for diseases.

The council is also looking at whether to ban Chias from the local area.”

If the department determines that there is a risk that the animal poses, it will take appropriate action.

“The Chiac is an Irish breed, not a breed recognised in the United Kingdom, but it is one that is considered a ‘toddler’ breed, according to the Irish breeders’ association.

In 2016, a UK dog breeder named David Glynn, who had a Chial, died after he suffered a heart attack at the age of 31.

His death prompted an outcry across the UK.”

David Glynn was the second Welsh-Breed dog in the UK to die of a heart condition in six years,” said the British Kennel Club in a statement at the time.

In addition to Glynn’s death, more than a hundred Chias were killed in 2016 alone, according the Kennel Council.”

As with many dog breeds, there are many good breeds in the Irish dog population and this breeds can be well-suited to the life of a local community, which has been called upon to take care of them,” the UK Kennel Society said.

But, despite the controversy, the breed is still widely popular.

Its popularity can be traced to its fluffy fur.

The breed is named after the Welsh shepherd dog, which was first bred to help farmers herd their cattle in the 13th century.

It is believed that it originated in Wales and was adopted by farmers in Ireland as a way of protecting their livestock from bad