Chrisley, who spent a year on the hunt for the ‘most dangerous’ dog in NSW, has been found guilty of murdering the ‘Most Dangerous’ Dog

Contact Chrisly had been on the run for more than a year when he was found dead in June 2017.

He had not been seen since, and police said he had been in a “stable but deteriorating condition”.

The court heard Chrisleys family had lived in the area for years, and the dog had been a regular visitor to their home.

The court was told the family had “a history of problems” with drug and alcohol abuse.

“They’ve had several previous convictions for serious criminal behaviour, including assault, criminal damage, assault with a dangerous weapon, possession of cannabis, drug possession, resisting a peace officer, and possession of stolen property,” the court said.

“The family had been living in a secure, secure environment.”

In the court, prosecutor Jessica Williams said Chrislyn had been found “living in a stable but deteriorating situation” and had been suffering from “significant health problems”.

She said she believed the dog was suffering from a “mental health issue”.

She said she had interviewed his mother and father about the dog, but neither had told her what the issue was.

The court heard they had a history of “issues” with drugs and alcohol.

Ms Williams said the family were “not a well-adjusted family”, but she said it was a “very sad day” for them.

Prosecutor Jessica Williams says the family lived in a house on Swanston Street, in the west of the city.

She said Chisley had been diagnosed with schizophrenia and mental illness.

Chrisley had spent two years on the search for the “most dangerous” dog in Sydney, and was found guilty in the High Court of murder.

He was arrested at a motel in Sydney’s west in June 2018 and died after a struggle with a neighbour.

Chisleys family said he was a dog that had been part of their life for decades.

Chisley was one of four dogs used in the trial.

He is the most wanted dog in Australia, the NSW Police said.

He died after police found him with a gunshot wound in the chest and died from a self-inflicted gunshot wound.

In an emotional statement read out in court, his family said the dog “will forever be missed”.

The family also described Chislyn as “a very loyal and caring dog” who was “one of the most loved and loved of his family”.

Chresley had his ears pierced by a metal plate during his time on the trail.

His owners said Chresley was “very quiet and well behaved”.

“Chris was always smiling and had a great personality,” they said.

“His life was very peaceful.

He would often sit on the edge of the bed with his paws on the pillow.”

Chis was a wonderful companion and his personality was a source of pride for all the members of our family.

“Chsley was found at a rural property in the Hunter region in June, 2018.

He was found by a woman, who later died.

During his trial, Chris’s owners described how the dog lived with them in the remote Hunter region, near Mount Isa and the city of Gosford.

Mr Chisly’s parents said he would have been devastated if they had lost him.

A friend of the family said they would have to bury him, but said he “will be forever missed”.”

Chrissy will be remembered as one of the great love dogs that has graced our family for decades,” Mr Chisler’s mother, Karen Chisleton, said.

“He would do anything for us.” “

He was always there for us and his love was genuine,” she said.

“He would do anything for us.”

Ms Chlisley said the dogs “never left us”.

Her father said they “would never leave Chris” but had to “fight through the day” to be “the best person”.

A family friend said Chrsley was an “incredible” dog, who had “always been there for everyone”.

Ms Tischler said Chrily was “an absolute pleasure to live with”.

Murdered dog Chris, whose owner is due to be sentenced on Tuesday, is due for sentencing next month.

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