A woman named DD was searching for a new dog and discovered something unexpected. This involved a dog and that small dog changed her life for good.
DD had no experience at all when it came to caring for pets with special needs. However, when she was thinking about adopting a new dog, she became interested in Abi.
During her search for a new pet, DD saw a photograph of a little puppy with a huge smile and no eyes. The woman took a chance on her despite the absence of a history explaining the dog’s situation.
When Abi was brought to the house for the first time, she was quite hesitant. It took her some time to warm up, but once she did, everyone was shocked by her demeanor.
DD began to observe that Abi was at easily ease in her new home. The dog was also not afraid to bark or howl whenever she wanted something. The dog was okay living with her new family.
Abi would immediately start barking from the parking lot to the order window whenever she and DD went to the neighborhood coffee shop. The baristas were familiar with her and would get her a puppuccino or a goodie.
DD soon gained the confidence to take her on a trip. She realized just how independent her dog is and how fearlessly she ran to her every time DD called her name.
Given the opportunity, DD realized that the dog was capable of navigation. Together, they made amazing memories.
The woman received a text message one day and it was from her brother. It was about another blind dog named Duke. He was a Labrador whose eyes were causing him trouble. Because of this, the dog’s eyes had to be surgically removed so that he wouldn’t have to suffer anymore.
DD’s brother was constantly sending her images of Duke and urging her to take care of him. The primary issue was that the dog was in Michigan while the family was on the West Coast.
DD drove for four days straight just to get Duke for Abi. Duke was far more laid-back than Abi, but the two got along perfectly.
The two canines enjoyed experiencing new things together. They were able to show us that blind dogs can do the same things as regular canines would, but with a somewhat slower learning curve.
Source: The Dodo