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Dogs love

Louise Lizan

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Dogs, admittedly, are lovable companions.

Besides being adorable, dogs are a man’s best friend — always loyal to their humans.
Dogs come in all shapes and sizes, but all of them can offer happiness and love for their respective owners. From Chihuahuas to Saint Bernards, their hearts are just as capable of loving their owners even bigger than humans do.

Even though these pets sometimes pee on the carpet, bite guests’ shoes and howl almost all the time, dogs are difficult to resist.

Photos and videos of dogs and other pets are almost everywhere on the Internet. Their pets’ antics, mess, and other tricks for the entertainment of netizens. Sometimes, parody accounts of dogs are made by their owners, has more followers and viewers than most people on social media.

It also makes one’s day when random videos of these cute ‘doggos’ pop up on their social media timelines, and it makes them want to have an adorable companion to dress up, play with, and be their forever best-friend as well.

Somehow, it’s safe to assume that dogs have the power to make the world a better place to live in by just existing — which is why it’s absurd to even think that there are other people who would dare hurt them.

Dogs, like any other animal, are protected by the law.

The Animal Welfare Act of 1998 or the RA 8485 states that all animals are to be protected and promoted by the country, avoidance to abuse such as maltreatment, cruelty and exploitation are also ensured by this law for the animals.

When the recent news of dogs getting euthanized all over the nation was plastered all over social media, dog lovers and pet-lovers called for help and braced arms to save these ‘doggos’ from danger. Animal welfare groups, and non-profit organizations with some hopeful individuals, rescued and sheltered these dogs in hopes for their brighter future.

In violation of the Animal Welfare Act of 1998, some of these pounds use guns, clubbing, and other forms of brutal ways to kill dogs because of overpopulation — but in reality, stray and beaten dogs are results of irresponsibility from the people who once owned them.

With Raye Sanchez

 

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