Police are reminding dog-walkers to take extra care of their dogs when around livestock.
This comes after two sheep were viciously attacked by a dog on Dent Fell in Cleator Moor on Wednesday 28 June, late in the evening.
The sheep were later put down due to the injuries they sustained. Both sheep had lambs, which police say may now struggle to survive.
A dog worrying livestock can be a criminal offence and it is the responsibility of the person or owner to control their dog.
Anyone with information is advised to call PC 2101 Mackenzie on 101 or email email@example.com. Crimestoppers can also be contacted anonymously on 0800 555 111.
Police are appealing for witnesses after a sheep worrying incident in Cumbria.
On Tuesday, January 5, on the sand dunes between Seascale and Drigg, a farmer witnessed an out of control dog worrying his livestock.
A short time later he found injuries to one of his sheep, indicating that it had been attacked by a dog.
It is not the first time the farmer's sheep have been attacked, and he has released an image of a previous attack to highlight the seriousness of the issue.
ITV Border has chosen not to show that image because of its graphic content.
Anyone with information is asked to contact Cumbria Police on 101.
Police Scotland is investigating a case of sheep worrying in Kirkpatrick Fleming.
The attack, which has resulted in the death of seven sheep on farmlands next to the Westlands Activity Centre, appears to have happened between 6pm on Saturday and 1pm on Sunday 15 February.
Six other sheep were found to have wounds and a number appear to be in shock. Indications are that two large dogs may be responsible for the attack.
Police Scotland has asked anyone with information get in contact..
Police are asking for information about a sheep worrying incident in Dumfries and Galloway.
Three sheep were killed and several others seriously injured in the incident near Ae last weekend.
Police are also keen to trace an Alaskan Husky/German Pointer cross dog called Evan.
A farmer in Bowness-on-Windermere is urging dog owners to keep their pets on a lead after two of his sheep were attacked.
The National Park is concerned attacks like these could damage the relationship between walkers and land owners.
Some viewers might find pictures near the start of Fiona Marley Paterson's report disturbing.
WARNING: Some people may find some of the images below upsetting.
A farmer in Bowness on Windermere is urging dog owners to keep their pets on a lead after two of his sheep were attacked.
Alan Clark's pregnant ewes needed stitches after a dog attack last week.
The National Park is considering moving the footpath and creating a fenced-off bridleway - which some locals don't want - because this the third attack in three months.
A farmer has spoken to ITV Border over the distress he felt after two of his sheep were attacked.
Alan Clark found two of his pregnant ewes with severe wounds to their heads after being attacked in one of his fields on Glebe Road, Bowness on Windermere.
Police believe the attacks have been by dogs who have been off leads, unattended and allowed to chase sheep in fields.
NFU Cumbria County Adviser Mike Sanderson commented on the attacks: