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Who needs an alarm clock when you live in a house full of canines? The fuzzy alarm clocks are quite skilled at preventing oversleeping.
We have special requirements for our limousine – a Siberian Utility Vehicle (SUV) that provides us the proper comfort on road trips.
A small herd of dogs deserve to be comfortable in their own home. So Hu-Dad got them a couch. They redecorated it into a Frankencouch.
Quietly working in the den when the television started turning itself on and off. Did I have a poltergeist? A TV ghost? Or just a Siberian Husky.
Our Baby Bear, Natasha, tries to emulate her Mama Bear, Nikita, in everything she does – including her somewhat successful effort as a mighty hunter.
Letting a dog outside in wintry weather while you snuggle under the covers has a risk – you might get a frosty pupsicle in return.
Having dogs in your life helps you focus on the fun, rewarding parts of life as they remind you to enjoy the small things.
Despite their wolfish appearance, most Siberian Husky owners will tell you they make lousy guard dogs. Here is a classic example.
Pets and Christmas decorating do not always mix quite well, but I wasn’t quite prepared for this level of assistance from Nikita and Natasha.
One of the greatest parts of working with dogs is dealing with canine logic. Sometimes, they are so close – or, in this case, almost outside.
When you own dogs for many years, you will be confronted with the sometimes baffling veterinarian moments – like our own mushroom incident.