This Adorable Service Dog Loves Going to Disney World — and Her Happy Reunion With Donald Duck Is Too Pure for Words


Dogs love Disney, too. And if you need proof, meet Nala, a golden retriever service dog who loves spending her time at Disney World in Orlando with

this adorable service dog loves going to disney world and her happy reunion with donald duck is too pure for words This Adorable Service Dog Loves Going to Disney World — and Her Happy Reunion With Donald Duck Is Too Pure for Words


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Having standards is not bullying. Having standards doesn’t make Instagram “not a safe place.” Having standards isn’t shaming. Having standards is not the reason why people are deleting their IG accounts. These are all perceptions. Everyone is responsible for their own mental health. If you don’t like something that you see, you have the power to unfollow or use the handy dandy block button. • Nobody is saying your dog will turn out perfectly if you do “everything right.” You can do everything right and your dog still might wash. • Here’s where the difference lies: Forcing dogs to work with undesirable qualities in a service dog and still refusing to wash the dog. I’ve witnessed people work dogs that consistently try to bolt at meetups out of fear and then correct them with a gentle leader by popping it and continue to work them and force them into a tasking position. • Do you think it’s ethical to force a dog to work through a fear that big? You can’t use the term “fear period” as an excuse for every behavioral issue or fear your dog has! The dog has to want to work. It IS unethical to work dogs that don’t want to. • Of course some issues you should work through! But there are undesirable qualities in a working dog that will likely will always need attention, so I wouldn’t work a dog like that. It isn’t right. • Standards are not a bad thing. I want my dog to love her job, I want my dog to heel. (If your dog isn’t in a heel, how is it even paying attention to you?) I want my dog to give off a good image for the public. I don’t want a dog who is terrified of everything and ridiculously reactive. I want a dog who can help me. I don’t want to feel like I’m parading around a dog who constantly needs me checking in they’re okay or if they’re going to bark. • I need my dog to help me. A fearful, reactive dog will be doing the opposite. My dog can’t do her job if she’s actively in fear, barking, not heeling, no drive to work, etc. A dog that I have to constantly redirect isn’t going to help me. Apparently other people put up with it, but because I won’t, doesn’t mean it’s bullying! It’s important for me to know when it is and isn’t okay to continue working a dog.

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This Adorable Service Dog Loves Going to Disney World — and Her Happy Reunion With Donald Duck Is Too Pure for Words

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