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How unlikely hero helps stray dogs in Pattaya

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How unlikely hero helps stray dogs in Pattaya

By Dan Cheeseman

 

stray-dogs-pattaya.jpeg

 

For many the stray dogs of Thailand are viewed – rightly or wrongly – as a nuisance. Regardless of your position these are still ‘mans best friend’ and for these animals very often their best ways of survival is from the love and support of people.

 

This is a story of one ladies complete commitment to helping the stray dogs of Pattaya every single day, which comes at a big personal cost to her too. One can only be admire her dedication and passion in making a difference with these dogs, whereas most would just turn a blind eye.

 

In today’s modern world where most of us work hard for our own benefit, she spends the majority of her earnings on paying for dog food each day.

 

 

Full story: https://danaboutthailand.com/2018/09/08/how-unlikely-hero-helps-stray-dogs-in-pattaya/

 

DAN ABOUT THAILAND

Weekly Vlogs and Blogs from in and around Thailand

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Thais continue to amaze... cleaning the beach with a parade a party and a free t-shirt, helping unwanted dogs live a full, reproductive and healthy life , reuniting lost wallets with foreing owners , improving  the appearance of squid(s)..all with the ever popular'' photo opp''....where will It end !!!..

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In a very recently published article on this forum, the subject was about a village suddenly becoming concerned about the behaviour of soi dogs because a child had been bitten by a dog that was found to be rabid.  The Thai government of the area declared it as a danger mistakenly stating that people could contract rabies from those who had contact with the child involved.  Rabies is not transmitted that way.  Is it not a revelation that suddenly one child is bitten by such an animal and everything changes.  Before the bite, nobody cared but afterwards, everybody became up in arms, especially as the medical authorities said they had no more rabies vaccinations left.  Rabies shots should be made mandatory.  It takes three shots spread out over a three months period, i.e. one shot a month, then the person is good for a long time.  If bitten the person needs one booster shot.  The way this is handled in a "civilised" country is for the animal to be sent to the nearest veterinary university facility where it is euthanised and undergoes an autopsy to determine if it is rabid.  The result is one soi dog less and the general public in the area are safe from the animal.  I did note the mother of the child is only 17 and therefore seems to lack a skill known as responsibility.  At the time of the incident, she was not even paying attention to the sleeping child.

 

'nuf sed

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7 minutes ago, kjun12 said:

My feeling is that you are the one who is nuts and hateful and cruel.  If this woman wants to spend her time and money taking care of these dogs why don't you put your money where your big mouth is and have a few of these soi dogs neutered.

My Big  foot  would do a much better job

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BANGKOK 25 September 2018 09:01
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