Farmers across the pond referring to the medieval methods of security to protect their farms from thieves

  • Farmers across the pond referring to the medieval methods of security to protect their farms from thieves
    FarmIreland.t. E.
    Farmers and rural residents are now turning to “medieval” methods of security to protect their land from more and more “brazen” thieves in 4×4 vehicles, in accordance with the report rural crime tells.
    https://www.independent.ie/business/farming/news/rural-crime/farmers-across-the-pond-turning-to-medieval-security-methods-to-protect-their-farms-from-thieves-37191665.html
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Farmers and rural residents are now turning to “medieval” methods of security to protect their land from more and more “brazen” thieves in 4×4 vehicles, in accordance with the report rural crime tells.

The reduction of police and ascending loads are the reason for the increase, leaving rural residents, looking at the history books to find ways to protect themselves.

Wales saw a sharp rise in the cost of rural crime, saying that 41% jump compared with the previous year.

Meanwhile, the northeast was the only region in England which has reported a fall by 6.5%.

Scotland also experienced a 3.8% decline in the value of rural crime.

In the regions, the cost of rural crime rose by almost a third (32%) in the Midlands and by 30% in the South-East.

West Midlands, Northamptonshire was the County of Surrey, and which saw the biggest increase in the cost of theft in rural areas.

Modern protection measures, such as tracking devices, CCTV and motion sensors, backup with the help of animal welfare, including llamas, geese and dogs, used as an old-fashioned alarm clocks.

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Garden machinery, quads and horseboxes was among the top-10 of the target items around the UK, the report also shows.

Farmers put land banks “in the past, used to protect the manor house” and the stockade fences, among other remedies, to deter tech-savvy thieves.

Should this year’s National rural crime survey last month, which found only 27% of people in rural areas are satisfied with police in their communities.

Tim price, an expert on rural Affairs at NFU mutual, said: “faced with repeated and strong attacks of the new breed of brazen thieves, farmers and country people are turning to the history books for changing security measures from the middle ages.

“Adaptation to centuries of high-tech safety solutions have already been successful in keep at Bay the thieves who are not afraid to be caught on camera and have the skills to overcome electronic security systems.”

Mr. price added that social media is quickly becoming the “eyes and ears” in rural areas, bringing together residents to report incidents.

A press-the Secretary of the interior said, “the election of the commissioners of police and crime gave communities, including in rural areas, has a strong voice in determining how police resources to solve crimes that are most important to them.

“The government has a comprehensive settlement in the strengthening of local, national and anti-terrorist police.

“This means that funding for police will increase by more than £460m this year, with around £280 m from the commandments directly to forces to spend on local priorities.

“We know that the nature of crime is changing, because of what the Minister of police said that all police forces in the country to understand the demands they face and why the Minister of internal Affairs in may committed to prioritising the police funding next year to Review.”

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