Tiniest Pet Waits In Center Of Street For Somebody To Save Her

Nika Todua and Irina Liklikadze were strolling down a busy avenue in Rustavi, a city in Georgia's Japanese European nation, last October when they discovered a small lump of fur on the sidewalk. They got closer and discovered it was a small, defenseless canine.

The canine, who appeared to be approximately a month previous, did not move a muscle and appeared to be lifeless. Todua and Liklikadze, both volunteers with the Animal Pals canine rescue organization, stroked the pet and felt her small body move along with her faint breath.

"It was upsetting because she was frail and dying," Todua explained to The Dodo. "She was hungry, thirsty, and worm-infested... and he or she was actually quite gentle."

Todua added that the rescuers snatched the pet before she was hit by a car, which is a common occurrence for pets in Rustavi. They attempted to find the pet's mother because she was too small and young to be on her own, but after speaking with some locals, they discovered the pet's tragic story.

"We've been told that this small pet's mother was hit by a car," Todua explained. "We don't know what happened to her siblings and sisters."

The ladies brought the creature home, began treating her malnutrition and parasites, and attempted to coax her to consume some food. She weighed just half a pound at the moment and really wanted to gain weight.

They named her E.T. after the film of the same name since, in their opinion, she resembled an extraterrestrial rather than a pet.

However, as time passed, E.T. became stronger and healthier, and he or she began to resemble a dog rather than an extraterrestrial. And 9 months later, E.T. had nearly doubled in height and weight, and he or she is now living a radically different existence than she did when she first struck the streets.

"She lives with one of our group members," Todua explained. "She enjoys having fun, going for walks, and eating. It's interesting since she adores eating cucumber and pumpkin. She is a really contented pet."

Every year, Todua rescues and feeds a large number of stray dogs, but E.T.'s story has stayed with her.

"Her transformation from a sick and feeble pet to a joyful canine was probably the most rewarding and emotional aspect of this rescue," Todua said.

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