BEVERLY HILLS, Calif.
— When it comes it to beaverboks, many schools in California are not letting the animals into the school playground.
Schools, though, are embracing them, with some saying it’s a good way to help reduce the number of wild dogs that cause health problems and other problems.
Many local school districts have taken steps to remove dogs from playgrounds, including prohibiting pets and allowing pets on school grounds.
But there is a long way to go before the state has fully banned beavers and other wild dogs from the state’s schools.
The California Department of Fish and Wildlife is working on a bill that would ban all beavers, cats and wolves from schools and other public places within the state.
The bill would also ban the use of any animal to disturb wildlife or plants, and would prohibit the use, possession and transportation of beavers in public.
California already has strict laws against dogs, but this bill would apply even more strictly to beavers.
Beavers, also known as “beaver dogs,” have been found in many of the state and local governments’ parks.
But it is the California Department’s bill that is most controversial.
The bill, SB 637, is currently on the state House floor, and if passed would become law.
The legislation is part of a broader effort to address the spread of wild dog diseases.
The bill is modeled after a law passed in Massachusetts last year that prohibits the use and transportation for dogs in public places.
There are more than 20 states and more than 3,500 localities that have similar bans.
The state of California currently has more than 40,000 beavers living on the land and more in captivity.
Currently, there are at least 2,300 beavers housed in a state-run facility in California.
As of August, the state of Colorado has more beavers than any other state.
California’s bill would prohibit beavers from entering schools.
Beaver owners have long been concerned that they could become infected with the disease, which is transmitted to humans through bites or scratches.
The Department of Public Health has estimated that about a third of beaver bites are from dogs.
In California, the number has been estimated to be between 3,000 and 10,000 a year.
In an effort to curb the spread, beaver owners are encouraged to leave their animals in the backyard or at a designated pet shelter.
In the past, beavers have been allowed in school facilities to learn and socialize.
The school district in Bevina, California, recently allowed the beaver to join students in the hallway.