Sally was given all the oxygen she need in a container, or “bubble,” that contained oxygen thanks to Kathryn. As soon as she placed Sally inside the bubble, she understood that she would require a lot of time and oxygen. It goes without saying that the poor tiny puppy’s lungs needed to be strengthened because she had problems breathing.
For several days or weeks, Kathryn cared for Sally both inside and outside of her oxygen tank. However, the fighting dog was unable to escape her bubble because she would soon get out of breath.
Even though she had a disability, Sally said she wanted to be a normal puppy. She would often show her caretakers things with her hands, like kissing the wall of her bubble and peeking out. The puppy wanted to play and live like any other dog, but her body wouldn’t let her.
Kathryn didn’t just give up on the wild dog.
Sally and her bubble would typically accompany them during the puppy’s healing and development process so she could view something other than the four walls of her oxygen chamber. Before the puppy began pawing at the bubble and making it obvious that he wanted to go, things had always been this way.
She was only outside her bubble for around 15 seconds.
Even though Sally had trouble breathing, she still wanted to leave her cocoon and see the outside world. Kathryn decided to make the dog’s short trips outside of the bubble a regular thing. This is also good for the dog’s lungs because it gives them some exercise. So, over the next few days, they took Sally out of her bubble for short trips.
Kathryn kept putting more time between Sally’s oxygen help for weeks. Without help from oxygen, between 15 seconds and 3 minutes.
They saw that alteration as a result of their daily workouts. Sally’s ability to breathe significantly improved as a result. Her bubble had to shift as she grew, but Kathryn devised a cunning way to expand it significantly so she could move around instead of just lying down.
They decided to take Sally outside one day. She was actually outside, playing in the grass and letting the sun caress her. They returned her to her bubble because she was unable to remain outside for so long due to weak lungs. From Sally had changed so much since the first day she was trapped in the bubble, they even permitted her to enter and exit it anytime she wanted.
The next day came, and Sally decided she no longer wanted to stay in her bubble.
Sally was fine, but Kathryn decided to put her back in the bubble for safety’s protection. Before she could even lock the oxygen cell door, Sally managed to escape. She made it abundantly apparent that day that she didn’t want to be there.
After receiving the all-clear, Bonnie, one of Kathryn’s coworkers, adopted the puppy. Bonnie was also present as Sally recovered. She was quickly accepted by her new family and the canine children.
Sally took her first walk in the park, went to her first pool party, picked out her first toy, and did a lot more. She is no longer that sick little puppy, and now she lives in the real world outside.
Watch the video below to find out more about this interesting story.
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