Toys Toys Everywhere: Keeping My Puppy Busy

Keeping your Puppy Busy

The saying goes “A tired puppy is a good puppy,” and oh are those words so true! By mentally and physically stimulating your puppy with toys and play, he or she is far less likely to get into trouble. Hard to ruin the couch when he’s too busy sleeping on it, right?  So the question becomes, which puppy toy is right for my dog?

Selecting Puppy Toys

There are many different products on the market available for purchase that can be helpful in engaging your puppy. Due to the fact that I have 4 dogs, (a 9lbs Jack Russell all the way up to a 120lbs Swissie) I need toys that can handle tough chewers and smart dogs. KONG brand makes a variety of toys that fit the bill for my house. I tend to fill the KONG toys with wet dog food, peanut butter even yogurt and toss in some dry kibble as well, then freeze it. It takes my guys hours to lick the frozen center out which is a great distraction! I am also a fan of bully sticks, antlers, and large frozen marrow bones. These are all great for those with puppies with busy mouths or who may be teething.

Though it is the holiday season, and many people will be purchasing toys for their pets, please be careful in selecting toys. I try not to have stuffed toys laying around unless they are made from an extra durable material. Capone has a favorite raccoon stuffed toy that he LOVES to take that everywhere with him. He’s not a very aggressive chewer, so it’s more of a pacifier for him, but nonetheless, I never leave him unattended with it. Stuffed toys and rope toys can be fun for dogs, but should only be played with under supervision. More than one puppy has visited Animerge with an obstruction caused by these types of toys. If you are believe your dog may have swallowed part of (or in some cases an entire) toy, immediately seek medical treatment. If your dog has an intestinal obstruction, you will likely see one or more of the following symptoms within twenty-four hours.

Signs of Intestinal Obstruction

Abdominal bloating

Abdominal pain


Dark tarry stools




Excessive drooling

Forceful vomiting

General ill health

Inability to defecate

Lethargy Loss of appetite

Straining to defecate


Weight loss


Happy Holiday from the Animerge Family to yours!

-K.L. Mitchell

AnimERge Night Supervisor


Puppy with Toy

Capone with one of his many puppy toys.

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From Our Emergency Vets: Some Unexpected Visitors

From Our Emergency Vets

Our emergency vets have seen it all.  And though often their job is difficult and can have some unforgettable days and nights, they all love a happy ending.  This is one of those stories.

Jayda, a one year-old tan mixed breed dog, was presented to animERge (emergency services) on July 28, for evaluation of restlessness, progressive abdominal distension, and worms in her stool.  Her owner adopted Jayda on July 3rd and had been told that she had a litter of puppies that had all been adopted by July 3rd.

Her physical examination revealed Jaida to have a lower than normal body temperature (98.8F), abdominal distension, mammary gland development, and milk production.  An abdominal radiograph was performed and revealed the presence of fully formed fetal skeletons. Focal ultrasound revealed multiple fully formed fetuses with good heart rates.

Upon receiving the information that Jayda was going to be a mommy, Jayda’s owner (who for the last few days believed he had adopted ONE dog) was overjoyed at becoming a “Daddy.” He was determined to be there for Jayda throughout the birth and the puppies and commented on how he knew she would make a wonderful mother.  He and Dr. Freeman discussed that, given Jaida’s physical examination, low body temperature, and nesting behavior, she would probably deliver her puppies in the next 24 hours or so. They discussed preparing a whelping box for her, preparing necessary supplies for the puppies, and the need to increase her nutrition and her calcium level in preparation for labor and nursing.

The outcome? TEN adorable puppies were whelped on July 28!  :)  We love a happy ending!

Though the puppies will stay with the owner until they go to their homes, they are up for adoption!  Want to adopt one of the puppies?  Please contact: Common Sense for Animals 2420 NJ Rte 57  Stewartsville, NJ  (908) 859-3060 who will be helping to  place the puppies.

Thank you to Dr. Andrea Freeman for sharing this incredible story!




Available for Adoption


Available for Adoption


Available for Adoption


Available for Adoption


Available for Adoption

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Phase III: Crate Training Your Puppy

Crate Training Your Puppy

Similar to having a toddler in a home, a new puppy has its own challenges when it comes to safety. I am a firm believer in crating my dogs when I am not home. Contrary to popular belief, crates are not used for punishment, but as a safe haven for the dog to go to in times of stress and for training. Crate training your puppy can be very helpful with housebreaking, useful for traveling, and great when you just need some alone time. All of my dogs are crate trained and “kennel up” when asked, and are often rewarded with a treat, making it a positive experience. I planned from the beginning to do AKC & UKC Breed and Conformation shows with Capone, so I knew he would need to be comfortable in a crate. Thankfully, his breeder had started him at a young age, so when I got him, he was already used to being crated.

Getting Started with Crate Training

To start, choose a well-ventilated crate that will allow your puppy to turn around, stand, and sit. Be sure to purchase a crate large enough to accommodate your puppy’s anticipated adult size. Many crates offer a divider option to make the crate temporarily smaller during the growing process.

It is best to start your puppy with short time periods in the crate. With puppies, do not put bedding, towels, blankets or other stuffed toys in the crate while your puppy is becoming accustomed to being kenneled. Any of these items can become a potential foreign body to your pup—and though you may enjoy these blogs, you probably don’t want to see me at the hospital for emergency surgery to remove said items from your puppy’s GI tract! I like to give Capone a large marrow bone or bully stick to help keep him busy while crated so he is less likely to throw a tantrum.  I prefer to get my bones from The Chester Meat Market, but for those who are not local, Oma’s Pride offers a U.S. based product which can be shipped nation-wide.

Secondly, make sure to take the puppy outside to potty before placing in the crate to lessen the chance of an accident while kenneled. Start with a few minutes, then build up to an hour or so alone in the crate–and be prepared for your puppy to protest. Barking, crying, whining etc. are all normal. They will all eventually settle as long as you do not respond to the noise. I also find leaving a radio on for them can sometimes help soothe their anxiety.

Once the puppy has settled and is quiet in the crate, wait a few moments, then remove him from the crate with lots of praise. Take him directly outside to allow him to potty after. Avoid using the crate as punishment to help your dog see his crate is his safe place.

Crate training your puppy can also help build the foundation for house breaking. With time and patience, most dogs with learn to love their crate. As they get older they may even ask to go into their crate on their own if they are overwhelmed–or even just to take a nap.

-K.L. Mitchell

AnimERge Night Supervisor

Dog Crate Training

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Phase II: Time for Puppy Training!

Puppy Training

When did he get so big?!

A puppy’s number one priority for the first few months of life is to eat, sleep and be cute. Occasionally they play with a few toys or get the “zoomies” as I call it, but really, they just get carried around a lot and showered with kisses. It’s easy to forget that someday they will grow up and become “real” dogs, and in most cases, become too big to be doted on.  In order to make sure become respectable canine citizens, some puppy training is in order! 

Try telling this to Capone. Maybe it’s because he lives with a Jack Russell and Mila gets to be carried around whenever she wants or perhaps it’s because my other Dane Hannah is so small she can curl into my lap even at 3 years old. Whatever the reason, Capone didn’t get the memo that he’s going to big. Really, REALLY big! Although he’s growing at a rapid rate he still feels that he should be carried, held and basically under foot at all times. We have a growth chart at the clinic and we weigh him and measure his height once a week so I am well aware of just how much he is continuing to grow. With his new found height and weight comes a whole new set of challenges. How does one puppy proof their house for a dog that is equivalent to a small pony?

 K9 Kindergarten: Puppy Training 101

Similar to children, puppies do well with a schedule. You wouldn’t let your children play with a hot stove, just like you shouldn’t let your new puppy jump on Grandma Hattie. By setting up rules and a schedule, you are setting your puppy up for success.  When puppy training, having a routine such as, letting them out of their crate straight outside to potty, teaches them control. My crew knows the order of who gets let out of their crate first, and they all line up at the back door to be leashed before going outside.  I am a firm believer in positive reinforcement as well however, every action has a reaction. This simply means that I do not give out cookies just because Capone looks cute (if I did, he would weigh more than an elephant by now!) but he gets a reward for good behavior. For example, if I have asked him for a sit, I say it once, if he doesn’t obey I put him into a sit, and then he gets a cookie or vocal praise. Even if you have owned dogs your entire life, I highly recommend seeing a professional trainer when bringing home a new dog.  I have worked with dog trainer John McWilliams of Pawsitive Experience Pet Services in Rockaway, New Jersey with many of my personal pets as well as recommending him to all of my clients. With each of my dogs, he has taught me something new and has helped them with any issues they may have had from puppies to adulthood. He has a wonderful puppy class that encourages socialization as well as positive behavior. For more information on training classes from puppies to advance please visit:

-K.L. Mitchell, Animerge Night Supervisor 

great dane, emergency vet, nj emergency vet

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Phase I: I Think I Want A Puppy

Fox Tale’s Take the Money and Run (aka Capone) fell into my lap–so to speak–and I truly believe he was destined from the beginning to be with me. I first met him (and his littermates) when they were merely 3 days old and weighed a whopping 1.3 lbs.  Their mother Faith came to Animerge when her owner became concerned during Faith’s recovery following a recent bloat surgery. The puppies were too young to be separated from their mother, and therefore, came to Animerge as well.

Fifteen days earlier, I had lost my heart and soul dog Caleb unexpectedly. The entire staff at the hospital knew my emotions were still incredibly raw, so when this litter of brindle and fawn Dane pups came in with their mother, my coworkers hoped these little bundles of joy would help heal my heart.

When I first met Faith’s owner, Diane, she was standing at the front desk of the hospital, anxiously waiting to hear how her dog was doing in the back triage area. I instantly felt as though I knew this stranger in front of me–as if we had met before some place. After getting the necessary information about Faith and the puppies, we started talking a little more informally. I noticed her riding boots, as well as the familiar smell of horses and hay on her jacket. When I inquired about them, she stated she in fact had horses, and we had actually once kept our horses at the same barn, but had never met. She mentioned a few names in the Dane world, many were people I consider friends and regularly spent time with. She explained how much time and effort went into this particular breeding to bring this very special litter into the world. We quickly realized we had so many things in common, and our paths had crossed so many times yet here we were standing face to face for the first time in the middle of a crisis.

The puppies stayed with Faith for 3 days in the hospital while she recovered, not something as an emergency hospital we typically do, but this wasn’t your typical situation either. The new family left Animerge (healthy and happy) on New Year’s Eve, with just enough time to watch the ball drop. On her way out, Diane quietly mentioned how she may not know how just yet, but some how, some way, she would make sure the perfect Dane made its way into my life again. She left me with her name and number on a slip of paper before leaving.  The thoughts of adding a puppy so soon after losing Caleb, sent a rollercoaster of emotions through my body.  Although I felt I wasn’t even close to adding another dog into my home, never mind my heart, fate had a different plan for me.

I asked myself repeatedly, do I really need another dog in my house? The obvious answer to most people was: NO. I work long hours at the hospital and already had 3 dogs and Mrs. Meowington at home. But I’m 32 years old, I have a great career, and take great pride in the care of my “furry kids.” A very close friend of mine said to me “Kara, if getting a puppy makes you happy, then do it. Do what makes YOU happy. Life is too short, just get the dog!”  She was right, if I wanted a new puppy because, well because it made me happy, then I was going to get a puppy! Fast forward to March and here I was bringing home this 25.5 pound Dane pup who was 10 weeks old with a grin that spanned from ear to ear. But was I really prepared for what was to come?

-K.L. Mitchell

Below are some photos from K.L.’s first encounter with Capone and his litter mates as well as a photo of his first day in his forever home.

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Leptospirosis and What You Need to Know

As a good pet owner, you never miss your pet’s yearly exam with the vet. You stay up to date with the newest types of flea & tick product, never skip his monthly heartworm preventive, and of course, run a complete blood panel every year. But what about vaccines? Does your dog really need all those shots every year? I mean, your dog never leaves your fenced in yard, and you only let him play with healthy dogs at the park, so surely he can’t be exposed to something as dangerous as leptospirosis…right?

Leptospirosis is a zoonotic bacterial infection that can be potentially life threatening. It most commonly occurs in mice, rats, foxes, raccoons, opossum, deer, dogs, horses, and cattle and is transmitted by direct or indirect contact with an infected host. Direct transmission can occur via bite wounds or by coming in contact with contaminated urine. Indirect transmission occurs when one is exposed to contaminated water, soil, food, or even bedding. Leptospirosis is frequently seen in the spring and early fall when the wet soil conditions and warmer temperatures allow the organism to survive best. However, in some temperate regions, lepto may be diagnosed year-round.

The leptospirosis vaccine, which is typically given yearly, had practically eradicated the disease. However, it has resurfaced in more recent years probably due to different strains of the bacteria, as well as decreased client compliance with standard yearly vaccination protocol.

The following symptoms may occur anywhere from 4-12 days after exposure to the disease:
–          fever
–          stiffness
–          lethargy
–          vomiting and/or diarrhea
–          loss of appetite
–          coughing and/or difficulty breathing
–          in severe cases, jaundice (or yellowing of the mucus membranes) may be seen

If you are concerned that you or you pet have been in contact with a diseased host or contaminated water and are displaying clinical signs, seek professional medical attention promptly for blood tests. For more information please go to:<>

So at your pet’s next exam, make sure you ask which vaccines you pet needs based on the region in which you live. Remember—we are on your side, and here to help your pet live a long and very healthy life!

-K.L. Mitchell

K.L. Mitchell and her Great Dane puppy Capone.

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Be Prepared for a Pet Emergency

The Merriam-Webster dictionary defines emergency as a serious, unexpected, and often dangerous situation requiring immediate action. It sounds scary doesn’t it? Now think of an emergency with your pet, did your anxiety just double? It doesn’t have to if you are prepared for worst-case scenarios that may include your pet.

Know where the closet emergency veterinary hospital is located and what services the offer. What sort of specialty medicine do they offer there? Do they have adequate 24 hour care if needed? Do they have payment plans or other financing options available? Seeing the hospital and meeting some of the staff BEFORE there is a medical emergency can help ease your mind. Once you have chosen an emergency hospital, save their information in your cell phone, and place the same information in an easy-to-spot place in your house incase you are not home during the emergency.

People often call our hospital asking if they should bring their pet in to be seen. My answer is often, “If you are worried enough to call, you are worried enough for your pet to be seen.” Sometimes it’s a minor issue, but sometimes it’s a life threatening issue. Either way, our techs and vets would rather see you fifteen times for something simple, than for you to not come in and have a devastating outcome.

There are a few things you can do at home to assess if your pet is having a medical emergency. Just like humans, every animal is slightly different. It is best to know your animal’s “normal”, so in case of an emergency, you will be able to determine if they are within normal limits for them. Remember, you know your pets best, so if you are uncomfortable with the way they look, bring them in! Nobody ever asks for an emergency to happen, but if you and your pet are prepared, it becomes substantially easier to deal with.

Normal Ranges for Dogs:

  • Respiratory Rate (at rest): 10-35 breaths per minute
  • Heart rate (at rest): 60-160 beats per minute
  • Temperature: 100.0-102.5 F

Normal Ranges for Cats:

  • Respiratory rate (at rest): 20-42 breaths per minute
  • Heart rate (at rest): 140-220 beats per minute
  • Temperature: 100.0-102.5 F

If your pet shows any of the following signs, bring them to the closet emergency veterinary hospital immediately: pale/white/blue/ purple or bright red gums, trouble breathing, uncontrollable bleeding, obvious broken bones, uncontrollable vomiting, sudden collapse, or seizures.

Consider making a basic first aid kit as well as an emergency preparedness kit for you pets. Having these important items handy will be very helpful in case of a natural disaster (see our next blog for information on disaster preparedness for pets) or other unforeseen emergency. Most items needed for your pet’s first aid kit can be found at your local pharmacy. You might also want to speak to your veterinarian about keeping some basic prescription medication in your first aid kit (i.e. medications for sedation, anxiety, allergic reactions, anti-vomiting/diarrhea, etc.) Be sure to contact your veterinarian before administering any medications–even over the counter items!

Basic Items for your Pet First Aid Kit:

  •  Gauze: for wrapping wounds or muzzling an injured animal
  •  Nonstick bandages: to control bleeding or protect wounds
  •  Adhesive tape: for securing the gauze wrap or bandage
  •  Unopened bottle of hydrogen peroxide (3%); to induce vomiting (always consult with your veterinarian before inducing vomiting!)
  •  Hand sanitizer: to clean your hands before and after treatment
  •  Digital thermometer: to be used rectally
  •  Triple antibiotic ointment: for small cuts or scratches
  •  Saline: to flush any wounds, or rinse the eyes of debris
  •  Betadine or Nolvasan (diluted): to clean minor wounds
  •  Scissors; to cut any bandages
  •  Disposable gloves: to protect yourself from any bodily fluids
  •  Bed sheet: to be used as a stretcher to help transport the injured animal
  •  The name, number, and address of the local emergency veterinary hospital
  •  ASPCA Poison Control: 1-888-426-4435

– K. L. Mitchell

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Tis The Season!

The holidays: love them or dread them they are approaching quickly. I am sure your list of things to do is growing by the minute. Order the holiday turducken: check. Deck the halls with every sparkly thing you can find from Home Goods: check. Remind Aunt Barbra it’s her turn to pick up Grandma Hattie from the airport this year: check. Keep your sanity through the holiday . . . hello?  Sanity? Hello–and we have a runner!

But, if you’re like me, the gift giving is the best part. Seeing the smiles on your friends’ and families’ faces when they open the gifts you have carefully selected, makes the stress of the holiday’s almost worth it (almost…). I always try to make sure I include everybody in the family on the gift buying extravaganza. That’s right, the dogs, cats, horses, and even my sister’s hamster get something. Working odd hours (usually 5pm-3am) and sleeping during the day, makes it hard for me to hit the local malls for unique gifts, so I rely on the wonderful internet to find something for everybody on my list.

 Want a gift that keeps on giving for Max? Try a Bark Box. Once a month a box full of toys, all natural treats and snacks arrive at your doorstep, all appropriately sized to fit your dog. He will think Santa Paws has come just for him, even in July! Get started at:

I have plenty of “stable friends” that spend more time with their Mr. Ed than their husbands, and these noble steeds deserve to be treated as well! Snaks Fifth Avenchew has a great variety of horse treats to please even the pickiest of lips. From “Pony Cannolis” and “Pony Pop Tarts” to “Birthneigh Cupcakes” and “Pony Pops,” this company is sure to bring lots of happy whinnies from the barn. With such a large selection, you will have no problem filling up the stockings that hang from their stalls. See their product list here:

 Mrs. Meowington, my lovely cat (who is convinced she’s a dog) never misses an opportunity to rip into the boxes under the tree weeks before the holiday. So finding a gift that would keep her occupied Christmas morning isn’t an easy feat. Thankfully, I found the FroliCat Pounce Automatic Cat Teaser. Long name, amazing results! This snazzy new toy has Mrs. Meowington occupied for hours and can be found online through many different retailers.

In the upcoming weeks, take time to sit back, relax, enjoy a cup of eggnog by the fire and grab a few sugar cookies. As stressful as the holidays are, they are meant to be spent surrounded by the ones we love and hold near and dear–two legged and four. Oh, and hopefully you will have found your sanity by the time the New Year rolls around. Happy holidays from my family to yours!

– K. L. Mitchell

K. L. Mitchell and her dog Caleb.

K. L. Mitchell and her dog Caleb.

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Fun Fall Activities for Fido in New Jersey

Ah, yes, autumn is finally here! Growing up in New England fall was my season. High school football games, apple picking, hay rides, and lots of haunted areas to check out with friends. I loved hitting the trails on horseback, with dogs in tow, enjoying the ever changing colorful foliage. Now that I live in New Jersey, not a lot has changed. I still enjoy all that autumn offers, but with hectic work schedule, my time off is precious and usually spent finding activities to do with my pack of FIVE dogs. I try to find events and local places where my fur-kids are all welcome, making it one heck of a family adventure!

Who doesn’t love apple picking on a Saturday afternoon? Alstede Farms located in Chester, New Jersey offers the ability to bring your pooch with you. Visit with their livestock, peruse through their farm store for homemade baked goods, or maybe hop a ride on the hay wagon! Be sure to check their website for their complete pet policy:

Perhaps the quiet hush of woods is where you would rather be. Check out Kittatinny Valley State Park. Located in Sussex County, the park has trails that lead all around the area. It’s a great wooded hike, and you can easily spend hours hiking all of the different trails. Or, if it’s closer, check out Round Valley Reservoir in Hunterdon County, which offers miles of trails with beautiful scenery. Either way, be sure to bring plenty of water for you and Fido, and always inspect your dog (and yourself) for ticks and burrs once you get home.

If enjoying a glass of vino with Spot at your feet is more your style, swing by Working Dog Vineyards. Established in 2001 in Robbinsville, New Jersey they offer a variety of red, white, and sweet wines all grown in their vineyards and often have live music to enjoy. It’s perfect place to go and unwind after a long week of work. Visit their website for a list of up coming events:

I can promise I will be out and about this fall taking in all the amazing sights, sounds and tastes that New Jersey has to offer–with all 5 dogs leading the way!!

– K. L. Mitchell

K. L. Mitchell and her dog Caleb.

K. L. Mitchell and her dog Caleb.

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Making a Difference

After a particularly long shift (I lost track of time around hour 13, I think.) I stopped at the local grocery store on my way home.  While standing in line with my few random items, the woman behind me asked what I did for a living. I kindly said, “I’m a veterinary nurse at an emergency hospital.” She then exclaimed, “Oh my! You look like you’ve had a long night of snuggling with puppies!”  Looking down at myself, it occurred to me I was still in scrubs and covered in who knows what. My hair was a mess, I had multiple unknown stains/spots (blood, urine, feces, drool…the possibilities were endless!), and my jacket was one giant hairball. I smiled at the thought of snuggling with puppies all night, but unfortunately, that was far from the truth.

I have had an interest in veterinary medicine and animals since I was a young girl. I would come home with a slew of different animals–much to my mother’s chagrin. Wild rabbits, frogs, or baby birds I wanted to nurse back to health. She put her foot down when I came home with the lightening bugs in a mayonnaise jar and let them loose in the house. So I was forced to work on my Barbie’s mighty steed, which was often found with band aids on his legs, or my sister’s teddy bears that needed their “heart rates” checked. No matter what it was, I wanted to fix it. When I got to high school I thrived in science. I loved my A&P class working in the lab for hours after school dissecting things and making slides of different organs. I loved learning how and why things worked the way they did. All through college, I was able to work with a few different large animal veterinarians who only encouraged my love for animal science. But it was here I learned the veterinary medicine wasn’t always about fixing things. It was about being a problem solver, figuring out the puzzle and sometimes, just being a shoulder to cry on.

What I wanted to tell the woman behind me at the store that morning was that I wished my night had been filled with puppy breath and wagging tails. But in emergency medicine, it is often the worst case scenarios we see day in and day out. On that particular night I had triaged a dog that had suddenly collapsed at his home. After running diagnostics, the vet on staff had to explain to the owner that his dog had a pneumothorax, which is when air accumulates between the chest wall and the lungs, making it impossible for his dog to breathe. Without emergency surgery, the dog would not survive. The owner chose to euthanize–to humanly end his poor dogs suffering.  I held the dogs paw until the very end, petting him and telling him how much he was loved. I didn’t know the man or his dog, but I knew their pain.

As a veterinary nurse it is something we all go through. We struggle with abuse cases, the parvo puppies, the hit by cars, and the old animals whose bodies just can’t go on. We are there to hold a client’s hand when they say goodbye to their furry family member of 10+ years, or help them find the finances to pay for surgery. Don’t get me wrong, there are plenty of days where we have happy puppies and purring kittens. Days where we laugh about a strange foreign body pulled from the intestines of a dog or cat (we’ve seen it all: women’s undergarments, jewelry, rocks, baby pacifiers, bouncy balls, pieces of shoes, holiday ornaments, even needles and batteries!). I have gone home many nights with the patients of the past day weighting on my mind. But would I change it for the world? Never, I know my calling in life is veterinary medicine. So when I walk into public after a long shift, with endless stains on my scrubs and messy hair and bags under my eyes, I smile. I smile because no matter how hard the shift was, I made a difference to somebody last night–even if it wasn’t full of wiggly puppies.

– K. L. Mitchell

K. L. Mitchell and her dog Caleb.

K. L. Mitchell and her dog Caleb.

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