Alabama man fed meth to caged ‘attack squirrel’

Alabama man fed meth to caged ‘attack squirrel’

Another man, Ronnie Reynolds, was arrested on Monday and Limestone County deputies began searching for Paulk after a search warrant at an apartment on Piney Chapel Road uncovered meth, drug paraphernalia, ammunition, body armor and the squirrel said to be on drugs.

Prior to executing the warrant, investigators were informed Paulk keeping an 'attack squirrel' inside his apartment and Paulk feeding the caged squirrel meth.

Alabama investigators are now searching for a man who allegedly kept an "attack squirrel" inside his apartment and fed the caged animal methamphetamine in order to maintain its aggressive behavior.

"The public isn't in danger in any kind of way from the methed-out squirrel in the neighborhood", Paulk said with a laugh.

One man was arrested on drug charges, but investigators are looking for 35-year-old Mickey Paulk, the resident of the home.

Anyone with information about Paulk's whereabouts is asked to call the Limestone County Sheriff's Office at 256-232-0111. "And yes, that's him in the video".

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"You can't give squirrels meth, it would kill them", Paulk said.

It is unclear if the squirrel seen in Mickey Paulk's video is the same one released by deputies.

Court documents show Paulk has a long rap sheet of charges in Limestone County, and he's served time in the Limestone County Correctional Facility.

An "attack squirrel" in a cage in Alabama was hopped up on methamphetamine so it would stay aggressive, authorities said.

Officers with the Alabama Game and Fish Division of the Department of Conservation were also contacted to advise on the situation and recommended releasing the squirrel, according to Young.

Alabama attack meth squirrel: No way to "safely" test it.