Summer is healing nicely. She has a small scab and a large bald spot from where they had to shave her. Poor girl is ready to have people scratch her neck like normal again.
Thank you all for the prayers and well wishes. She has healed quickly and without issue!
What? Do I gots somethin on my face?😳 I thought I says to stop picturing me while I chomp my foods please..
Tag your friend who need to see this.
For more 👉 Follow us! 👉 @cutest_insta_golden
Credit to 👉 @goldengirlsailor
Such fun in the snow for Simon & Stella in their vibrant @geopetric collars and harnesses! And mommy loves her matching bracelets! Best part is 10 percent of every purchase goes to help less fortunate animals. Browse the stylish gear, find something that matches your best friend's personal style and get 20 percent off your purchase with code SIMON&STELLA20. LINK IN BIO. #geopetric#geopetricdog#weargeopetric
My mom said “smile for da camera” and I said what da heck woman you gots to be fluffing kidding me 🤦🏼♀️ but it’s true Chuglas and I can’t wait for Pawdi Gras! And there’s something called Fat Tuezday?! Is that just where you eat so many treats you get a little fatter? 😆🎊📿
"Labyrinths tend to lure people to go in. Some get lost and frustrated, but there are others who develop a deep interest in them, whether it's their geometric aspects, inner structures, or meaning. Sometimes, that passion evolves into the need to create new labyrinths.
One of those cases is Eduardo Aguilera. He was born in Baja California, Mexico and came to the U.S. in 1966. He moved to San Francisco several years later and ran his own auto detailing business. It was a show on PBS (@pbs) about labyrinths which planted that seed in him.
He did not have permission to build it, so he would wake up very early in the morning, hoping that no one would see him working there, including the park rangers. He also picked a spot, or as he says, the spot picked him, which is located a quarter mile (402 m) off the main walking path, in an area where only a few people would ever go. It was there, with the light of dawn, where Eduardo carried and placed the rocks to form his labyrinth. He believed he was building a shrine dedicated to Peace, Love, and Enlightenment. But someone destroyed it.
That didn't stop Eduardo, though. He built it again, using a push broom to clear the area, and carving a groove into the dirt. It took longer, around 30 hours, but it was once again destroyed.
Undeterred, Eduardo built it once more. This time, he had to go a little further to gather the rocks. Heavier rocks. By then, his work wasn't anonymous anymore. But when some of the frequent early hikers and runners found out it was him, they decided to help. They understood the beauty of what he was trying to accomplish.
Come on, chunky monkey, we're almost there." - Comrade (the human)
"I've seen dog's food bowls shaped like a labyrinth. Does that mean I'll get some food, too? 😋 Yay!" - Sinatra
📢: "We are proud to be the only park in the National Park Service to designate particular areas for allowing responsible dog walking off-leash when under voice and sight control." - @goldengatenps
📢: In collaboration with @onlyinsf