RSPCA to remove feral cats from the UK’s countryside

The RSPC has published a new report into how the UK will cope with a feral cat population of more than 30,000 animals, which is set to hit the country’s countryside as soon as 2018.

The report, which will be published on Monday, also calls for the introduction of a system of feral cats eradication (FCE) that would help reduce the number of feral cat colonies in the country.

In order to prevent the spread of feral animal diseases, the RSPA recommends that feral cats should be banned from areas where humans live.

FCE measures include removing cats from buildings and fences, and setting traps and removing them when they enter residential areas.

Fences can also be placed to prevent cats from escaping from the home, but the RSL will also recommend fencing and other barriers to keep feral cats out of areas where people live.

In some areas, the cat population could be reduced by the introduction and spread of a “biotinyl” pesticide.

But while this could be a useful step towards eradicating the cats, the report warns that the removal of feral animals from the countryside would likely have little impact on the number and severity of disease outbreaks that plague the UK.

“It is estimated that the feral cat and fox population in the UK is more than double the UK population of domestic cats,” the RspC said.

“If the FCE approach is introduced to rural areas, this will likely result in a dramatic reduction in the number, and severity, of outbreaks.”

FCE in the US, which has seen a similar population growth rate over the past two decades, was one of the main reasons that the US had the highest FCE rates in the world in 2013.

The US is home to the largest feral cat colony in the entire world, and there have been more than 100 confirmed cases of feline flu in the last few years, according to the CDC.

But the RSC report says that, as the country becomes increasingly reliant on FCE, its “impact on the spread and spreadability of infectious diseases will become increasingly difficult.”

The report also makes the case that FCE should be introduced to the UK for several reasons.

The first is to help the Raccoon Control Act, which was passed in 2014 and aims to reduce the spread in the domestic cat population.

The RCA, in particular, supports FCE as a key part of that law, and has been encouraging its use.

In 2017, the UK passed the FCA, which aims to make sure that all cats and dogs, not just feral cats, are given the opportunity to be free of rabies, the disease that can be transmitted to humans.

This means that the introduction or reintroduction of FCE into the country would have to be approved by Parliament.

The introduction of FCA is one of several FCE recommendations that the RSpCA has recommended, and the report calls on the government to “implement FCE at all levels of government, including the RCRP and RSP.”

The RspCA also wants FCE to be introduced in urban areas to make them less likely to become infected with the diseases.

However, as a result of the introduction, cats have moved to rural parts of the country, such as Norfolk, which are already plagued by outbreaks of the Feline Flu pandemic.

The UK is home the largest number of domestic cat colonies worldwide, but there are also some rural areas in the United Kingdom where feral cat populations are growing.

As such, the government’s focus is on reducing the numbers of these feral cats in these areas and making sure that FCA can be used in rural areas to help control the spread.