6 Mischievous Animals Caught on Video Surveillance
In one video, a woman has a laughing attack when her dog decides that her furry hood would make for a fun chew toy.
Photos and VideosView Slideshow
Sometimes we can all use a good laugh and there’s no better time than on a Friday. That is why we have compiled this slideshow of animals caught on video surveillance causing some trouble.
Video surveillance is a good force multiplier for both preventing and solving crimes. This proved especially true last month during the siege of the U.S. Capitol. In the days following the riot, footage that has aired on the news and social media mainly came from news cameras and phone recordings. While that footage proved helpful to investigators, the congressional building’s security cameras were also used to identify suspects and piece together the events of that day.
Video surveillance has also played a significant role in securing coronavirus vaccines in hospitals. At a minimum, it is recommended by ASIS that points of dispensing (PODs) have a camera in the immediate area, allowing a view of persons in the hallway leading to the POD and at the entry point. Many hospitals have also set up video surveillance monitoring of storage refrigerators and to areas where the vaccine is being handled.
On a less serious note, sometimes, if you’re lucky, video surveillance technology can also catch hilarious moments that provide comic relief — something we can all use during these unprecedented and stressful times.
In case you missed it, here are some previous installments of memorable video surveillance slideshows.
- 5 Heroic Actions Caught on Video Surveillance
- 5 Hilarious Moments Caught on Home Video Surveillance
- 5 Naughty Animals Caught on Video Surveillance
Do you have any funny or unbelievable video surveillance footage from your campus you’d be willing to share with us? We’re happy to keep the location and details anonymous! Email your submissions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
And, in case you missed it, here are the results from Campus Safety’s 2020 Video Surveillance Survey.