By Steve StraehleyPublished May 19, 2018 05:45:16In the early 2000s, a dog owner in Germany took her pet to a vet for a checkup and found a massive tumour.
The vet diagnosed her dog with a rare form of colitis and her dog died.
It took her a few years to get her dog back.
Now the owner, who asked to remain anonymous, is working with a charity to bring her dog’s remains home.
“It’s a very painful situation,” she told Wired.
“It’s not like a normal dog.”
Her pet was diagnosed with a colitis infection in 2015.
When her dog went to the vet, the vet prescribed antibiotics, but she didn’t want to give up on her pet.
So she went to her local vets and said, ‘I’m going to make my dog’s face disappear’.
“She made the face disappear with a laser, and she did so with a brush and a brush dipped in rubbing alcohol.”
I had to do it with a very strong brush, which is why it didn’t hurt.
I think I’m the first one in the world to have done that,” she said.
A team of volunteers worked around the clock, using a laser to make the face go away.
It was a process that took five days, but after the surgery, the face is now back.”
The face is back.
The dog’s breathing is back,” she added.”
He was so sad when he was first diagnosed, he was in a lot of pain.
“The vet says that when it comes to dogs with colitis, the main problem is that many don’t want or need to be treated.”
Many dogs are not aware of the condition and don’t get the right antibiotics.
The only thing they do is they scratch their face,” said the vet.”
They’re very afraid of being scratched by the dog, and I think that is what makes the dog so scared.
“When the dog’s death happened, she says, “it was a very hard time for me.
“Now she’s working with the charity to get the dog back to her family.
Topics:health,health-policy,dogs,veterinary-medicine,australiaFirst posted May 19 and updated May 20, 2018 10:06:34More stories from Victoria