Tag Archives: puppy

The Ween Awakes from Hibernation!

Oh where, oh where has that wiener dog been?

Yes, it has been some time since our last update here on WagsAhoy.com about the adventures of our fearless sausage pup, Gilligan. That doesn’t mean nothing has been going on, though… quite the contrary!

FullSizeRenderSince we last checked in with you, Gilligan’s parents have gotten hitched! That’s right: Gilly’s Mama and Papa have “made it official” and are now back in the U.S. from a lovely honeymoon in Europe.

Our wonderful Ween is unfortunately not comfortable enough around crowds to have participated in the wedding in person (“in dog?” No, dogs are people too, ok…), but he did attend in spirit by wearing his lovely tux bandana to match Papa’s groomsmen attire.

While they were away getting married, Gilligan stayed with 3 fabulous family friends and had an absolute blast! We are excited to tell you more about all the fun.

 

Pretty stylish humans, right?

It wouldn’t be a proper wedding of Gilligan’s folks without dachshund themed drink coozies, table cards, and more!

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They even got a couple of dachshund themed gifts, including this cute little card featuring a couple of German teckel “soulmates:”

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That’s all for now, but stay tuned for Adventures in Weensitting, Weenymoon Mischief, and our next installment of “Barks and Books,” where we will continue with reviews of Stella Dillenbeck’s Dachshund Rescue Series.

See you next time!

Now you can Follow, Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on InstagramTwitterFacebook, WordPress, and YouTube. Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

 

A Ween Afoot!

Gilligan loves feet! In honor of his foot fetish, today’s black and white photos bring you a firsthand (firstfoot?) glimpse into the ensuing cuteness when Weens is “afoot.” Enjoy!

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Ok, so he was a little camera shy for this one…
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And this one just has feet in the background… but clearly Gilligan is comfortable with the arrangement. 😉

Happy Sunday!

Now you can Follow, Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on InstagramTwitterFacebook, WordPress, and YouTube. Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

This is a Blog Hop! A big thanks as always to  Sugar the Golden Retriever and Dachshund Nola for hosting Black and White Sunday!

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Puglet – New Arrival!

20140806_161835Gilligan has mixed feelings about his spotlight being stolen for today's post, but we just couldn't resist sharing with you these photos of a new arrival: a sweet 8-week-old baby pug! She just arrived at a dear friend's house this weekend, and doesn't even have a name yet!

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Look. At. That. FACE!
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Note the size of the hand for scale. She is super tiny, about the size of a guinea pig!
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It wasn’t long into this series of photos before she got sleepy and started cozying up into her new mama’s arms. Is this a lethal dose of cuteness or what?

She may be a great deal less sophisticated than our oblong hero, but we hope you’ll agree she’s pretty darn precious. We hope to bring you more soon once we arrange an in-person introduction between the two!

Happy Sunday! 🙂

This is a Blog Hop! A big thanks as always to  Sugar the Golden Retriever and Dachshund Nola for hosting Black and White Sunday!

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Now you can Follow, Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on InstagramTwitterFacebook, WordPress, and YouTube. Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

A Tail-Waggin’ Toofer

A Double Feature, Featuring Your Favorite Double Long Wiener!

Gilligan following up his dental routine with a little exercise for his “teef:”

And the amazing weenie happy dance at dinner-time!:

Now you can Follow, Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on InstagramTwitterFacebook, WordPress, and YouTube. Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

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DIY Doggy Dental Care

In honor of this month’s theme of pet dental hygiene awareness, we’re going to break the Wordless-ness of Wednesday and “say AH!” to give you a glimpse into the ever-evolving and ever-improving routines that Gilligan observes that contribute to a healthy set of teeth for him.

Some of this will repeat information we shared in our post entitled simply, “Dental Hygiene” from several months ago. We’ll summarize the information from that post before going into some new info about how we’ve built upon the foundation of care techniques that was established then.

About Dog Dental Hygiene in General

Cleanings at the vet can be expensive, sometimes even more than a human dental cleaning (I know, right? Ridiculous!). On top of that, dachshunds do tend to be at risk for periodontitis and other gum and tooth infections that can, over time, jeopardize your pup’s teeth, put him or her in serious mouth pain, and make your dog-breath situation go from bad to much, much worse.

So it is important to maintain routine upkeep and brush those lovely doxie chompers regularly. Especially if you let them go, in addition to the above long-term risks, they can begin to build plaque and make for a more intense job for your doggy dentist down the road.

Unfortunately, Gilly hates your conventional human toothbrush.

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With it being such a challenge to keep Gilligan still during brushing, a more sustainable approach was needed that Gilligan would be willing to sit through time and again.

So, we decided to explore the Pro Dental Dog Finger Toothbrush. Those puppies (pun intended) are roughly $2 per Finger.

Next, throw in your toothpaste. About $14 including shipping for a CET Vanilla Mint toothpaste tube (70 mg), which has made Gilly’s teeth cleaner and his breath just as lovely as the thought behind the kisses.

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Long story short, it’s “mission accomplished:” our favorite sausage dog really took to the finger brush MUCH better than to the handheld toothbrush; he just can’t get enough of the vanilla mint toothpaste; and now his breath is actually pretty enjoyable, even when he goes to bury his tongue halfway down your nose!

Below is the video we shared previously, showing the progression from the unsuccessful standard brush, to the roaring success of the finger brush coupled with delicious vanilla mint toothpaste, which Gilligan loves.

New Information*

Since the time of the first post on dental hygiene, we’ve learned a couple of things about Gilligan’s teeth, dental care needs and options from when we visited our local vet. The following are “Before” photos that we took of Gilligan’s canines prior to beginning his brushing routine with the CET toothpaste and Pro Dental Finger Brush.

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You’ll notice not only that his teeth are stained and yellow, but that they contain plaque build-up in various areas around the edges and closer to the gums.

What we learned from our vet (we brought Gilligan in AFTER we established our routine of brushing with CET and Pro Dental):

  1. The biggest risks to a dog’s overall dental health are actually those associated with gum disease. Despite some plaque build-up, Gilligan received a good bill of overall dental health due to the fact that his gums look healthy. Once you start noticing patches of deep red or black on your dog’s gums, this may indicate the beginning of a gum infection, which is really what you want to avoid as it could lead to complications throughout the mouth.
  2. As stupid as this sounds, for all of his humans’ care in establishing a good routine for Gilligan before, they failed to detect a decent amount of his teeth, namely those in the back/molar area of the mouth. Because Gilly has a tendency to clench his mouth muscles up during dental treatment, they have since discovered (with the vet’s help) that it’s necessary to pull the lips back at the corner in order to access these. When the vet first unearthed these teeth, they were stained as well, however as you can see in the below most recent photo, this was easy to clear up with routine brushing and these teeth are now very healthy.SONY DSC
  3. Now for the biggest item: the cost of a professional dental cleaning at Gilligan’s vet was quoted as running about $500. That’s right. What our vet shared with us was that, while regular brushing helps to prevent the build-up of new plaque and generally maintain the health of the teeth and gums, it will NOT remove plaque that has already built up. What the vets will do during this cleaning, in general terms, is to use more powerful dental equipment to scrape the existing plaque off of the dog’s teeth (much like your human dentist does during a professional cleaning with you), AND (and this is the part that makes it expensive:) they will anesthetize the dog so that he will refrain from squirming around during the procedure and risking injury to himself.
New Techniques*

With $500 being a lot of money, Gilligan’s humans decided to take on some of this dental work at home.*

*Disclaimer (WE CANNOT EMPHASIZE THIS ENOUGH): Please think long and hard about any decision to perform any dental cleaning on your dog that involves the use of sharp cleaning tools. We DO NOT recommend trying this at home as a replacement for a thorough procedure at your vet. Please consider all of the risks involved, some of which we will discuss below.

Today’s dental care involved the introduction of a dental pick, taken from an unopened $2 dental care pack. Below is the full kit used for today’s cleaning. *For Gilligan, the pick is only being used for his prominent (2) front canine teeth, as these are where the majority of plaque build-up exists, and they are exposed enough to where the pick is not inserted anyplace where it might get caught on or puncture other areas of the mouth.

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Note the protective plastic sleeve over the tip of the pick. This should NOT be discarded; rather, it should be replaced back over the pick once cleaning is finished in order to protect the edge from wearing and bacteria. *The primary reason this sleeve exists is because THIS IS A SHARP INSTRUMENT; it is sharp and hard enough to scrape plaque off of the teeth of humans and dogs alike. Be VERY careful if you are using this. If you do decide to try this at home, hold the instrument as close to the tip as you can with gloved fingers; if your dog is squirming and will not hold still, or is sneezing excessively, avoid any sudden movements and consider stopping immediately.

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Before scraping any plaque, our dentist gets Gilligan feeling good with a preliminary brush using the delicious CET Vanilla Mint toothpaste. This will also make the left-over plaque on Gilligan’s teeth easy to identify. Latex gloves are now a staple of the routine, as the brushing usually involves getting the finger further back inside the mouth to get at those hidden back molars we mentioned.

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When re-using the same finger brush, it is very important to thoroughly rinse it both before and after use to avoid the build-up and transmission of unwanted bacteria.

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Gilligan was clearly not a huge fan of the pick step, but overall he was good about holding still long enough to make the cleaning of his two canines safe. He did sneeze once, but our dentist’s careful grip prevented any danger of injury from the pick.

The Results

Our “After” photos here show that our dentist was able to remove some of the plaque very effectively. The process was cut short as soon as Gilligan started demonstrating impatience and moving around too much, so you will notice that some small bits of plaque remain.

Overall, this was a good way to remove some of the major plaque on Gilligan’s teeth, but before we go, we’ll once again emphasize that this was only tried on his two canines, and we would caution you once again to seriously weigh the risks before attempting this or any level of home dentistry with your pet that involves the use of any sharp, potentially dangerous tool.

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Now you can Follow, Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on InstagramTwitterFacebook, WordPress, and YouTube. Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

Disclosure: Links in this article that lead to dog finger toothbrush and toothpaste products will bring the reader to that product’s page on Amazon.com. The links themselves are generated using the Amazon Affiliate program, which means that the author of this site will earn a small sales commission on any purchases of the products through these links. Descriptions of products within posts and official reviews on WagsAhoy.com are always the honest opinion of the author.

This is a Blog Hop! A big thanks, as always, to BlogPaws for hosting Wordless Wednesday!

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Roundhouse Training at Bacon Boot Camp

Happy Tuesday, friends!

As promised last week, today we’re going to reveal a bit about Gilligan’s obedience training methods, some of them* using the bacon-wrapped kibble treats Papa created for Gilligan in advance of his birthday. Don’t miss the video showing our unique training exercise!

*Please make sure to read the disclaimer at the conclusion of this article for important health risk information about the use of bacon in this training program or any dog’s diet .

The Training Technique

First, Gilligan dons his winter sweater to prepare for the fairly brisk early winter air. It’s cold out there!

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Pretty cozy on this couch…

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Until the magic words: “Gilly, you wanna go out?”

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“I got my leash ready! Let’s do this!”

Without further ado, please enjoy the below video demonstrating the Roundhouse Training technique we’re trying with Gilligan, conducted in a special setting.

Training Goals

The beginning of any effective program plan should be to identify the explicit goals that the plan wants to achieve.

Make no mistake, Gilligan gets tons of love at home and generally does not lack confidence. The overall goals of our training program are as follows:

  • Enhance obedience
  • Reduce flighty behavior/tendency to chase things
  • Reduce barking to appropriate occasions only
  • Increase social aptitude

Now, ideally, we would want to be explicit and identify more precise benchmarks to achieve, such as “Gilligan consistently obeys the Stay command at the first calling by either Papa or Mama; by any guest; etc.” We won’t provide a thorough list here, but you get the idea: The bottom line is that, in addition to understanding the end goal, knowing what to look for in terms of your “baby steps” gives you a keener eye to recognize incremental progress, which is important since as a trainer you want to consistently be responding to this progress with positive feedback such as verbal praise in a soothing tone, physical/petting praise, and/or treats (of course).

Commands We’re Focusing On

Gilligan already has some foundational training in certain areas. In recognition of these, we’re looking to build on his existing strengths and develop them further, by focusing on the following commands (in descending order from most to least emphasized):

  • Stay – Currently Gilly has a tendency to break “Stay” posture, but has shown quick progress with consistent training. The Roundhouse technique is designed to keep Gilligan in place no matter what direction the leader is in, with the goal to increase his resistance to the urge to break posture.
  • Sit – He was initially reluctant to sit on colder surfaces, but has overcome this fear; remaining seated is challenging and the trainers have chosen to de-emphasize this due to the structure of Gilligan’s dachshund back.
  • Heel – Training Gilly to walk alongside the walker, as opposed to out in front, has shown tremendous progress. When our training started several months ago, Gilly had the tendency to walk first, directly in front of the walker. He now stays to the side, but has a tendency to slowly move ahead of the walker. He is fairly consistent in falling back alongside the walker when he hears the “Heel” command.
  • Come – Gilligan is fairly consistent in obeying this command, but occasionally gets distracted and must be called more than once to follow through on the command.
  • Go to Bed – Gilligan is now consistent in going to his bed when asked to, no matter where it is in the house. He generally exhibits excitement to go to his bed since he usually retreats there to enjoy longer-lasting treats, as you can see in his “Give a Dog a Bone” video.
  • Git – This command is used as a “scram” command, usually when Gilly needs to be told to leave the kitchen when he’s standing too close to something hot, etc. He always obliges, though he may return to the area and need to be told again, especially with food involved.

Challenges/ habits that want correction

  • Excessive barking and charging at the door when guests arrive at the home – Greater mastery of the “Stay” command may help us with this if used during these moments. We are hoping that rewarding behavior when Gilly stays back in these situations will produce positive results over time.
  • Aggressive behavior toward strange dogs – This is the hardest item, as it makes socialization difficult for Gilligan. When other dogs arrive on the scene he wags his tail, displaying that he would like to meet them, however he tends to bite and play a bit too roughly in ways that are risky, especially with females.
  • Aggressive behavior toward strange humans – Gilligan has made tremendous progress in this area and is generally good with other strange humans now, but still has a tendency to bark or growl when a stranger emerges suddenly from around a corner, or begins speaking to him or crouching down directly to face him.
  • Acting out when left alone for small periods of time – Our little Weens is a bit spoiled, and does suffer from some separation anxiety. This is understandable as he’s been acclimating to a new home this year. He’s shown tremendous improvement in being able to behave himself when left alone, but can become destructive, especially if he has not gotten enough exercise that day. Surprisingly his tendency to act out is greater when he is left alone for short periods of time while his owners are doing something active near the home.

Does any of this sound familiar to you?

How do you work on obedience and behavioral training with your pup?

Do you have any recommendations for Gilligan’s trainers?

We will explore more of Gilligan’s training progress in future posts. What commands and behavioral training do you want to see most?

Don’t forget to Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on Facebook, WordPress, and YouTube. As always, Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

*Disclaimer: Review the facts before deciding to ever feed your dog real bacon or raw meats of any kind.

The bacon-wrapped kibble treats created for Gilligan were made using a very small amount of real, raw bacon. Since their creation our amateur training team has done more research online about the limits of feeding your dog either bacon or raw meat, and we would strongly urge any owner to do the same before making a decision to feed your dog real bacon in any format.

The amount depicted below from our previous post (using roughly 2 bacon strips) is refrigerated and intended to be used over several weeks of training. About 20% of this bag has been disposed of since it was not used quickly enough, and in the future our team will be preparing treats in smaller batches, as well as using smaller bits of bacon per kibble.

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There is much debate about whether feeding your dog raw meat is healthy, and whether it is ever ok to feed your dog bacon.

After reviewing the general education information that’s out there, our team is making the decision to continue to use these treats in moderation, keeping the following information in mind:

  1. Foods that are extremely rich in fat are generally much harder for your dog to digest than other foods.
  2. It is believed that a diet that is too rich in fat can greatly increase the risk of your dog developing pancreatitis. For this reason, we strongly recommend against these types of foods in any quantity resembling a meal, or as a meal replacement.
  3. Gilligan is used to eating tiny amounts of real, raw bacon on rare occasion, so for him it is not a new food. If your dog is not used to eating bacon, you should approach introducing it (or any unfamiliar food) in great moderation and with extreme care.
  4. In the short-term, a large enough amount of high-fat food may cause immediate digestive problems for your dog, both due to the above reasons and if the bacon contains nitrites or nitrates. The effects of this are apparent if your dog has loose stool or loss of appetite, etc. Gilligan has not exhibited any negative signs or reactions to the small level of bacon used in his training, but if he does we will be poised to make the appropriate changes, and will report this here at wagsahoy.com for your reference.
  5. Gilligan enjoys healthy, balanced, and (importantly) grain free kibble as his main diet. The bacon treats are designed to only be used as a “high value” treat.
  6. General information about the role of fat in both human and dog diets is not very clear. It is the belief of the folks at wagsahoy.com that unprocessed fats are an extremely healthy part of any diet, and that complications in human health arise due to the overconsumption of sugars, grains, and processed carbohydrates producing an over-dependence on the insulin system and compromising the body’s ability to burn fat. We encourage you to seek information about the research behind diets such as the paleolithic diet, which reveals a lot of debate about our understanding of the nutritional properties of fat, cholesterol, and carbohydrates/sugars, and how these interact with one another, as well as the importance of calories when managing our diet.
  7. Dogs have been domesticated by humans from wolves over the course of thousands of years. While their digestive systems differ significantly from ours, their diet has essentially evolved from a scavenging of food from the primary diet of people (this is explored briefly in Carl Sagan’s book Cosmos, which we reviewed last week). It is not safe to assume that any food that we can eat is ok to feed to your dog, but the list of foods that cause trouble for dogs generally includes sugary, processed and cultivated foods and preservatives that humans have been eating only since much more recent history.
  8. It is often assumed that bacon is completely safe to feed liberally to dogs because so many dog treats are bacon flavored, however those treats contain artificial flavoring as opposed to real bacon and one should not make the mistake of jumping to this conclusion.

This is a Blog Hop! Special thanks as always to Kol’s Notes and Sugar the Golden Retriever for hosting Tasty Tuesday!

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Bacon Boot Camp!

The power of bacon compells you!

Last week we revealed the new homemade bacon-wrapped kibble treats Papa created for Gilligan in advance of his birthday. This week, we’re checking back in briefly to tell you how this snack is going over.

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In a word: excellently. Gilly is of course a huge fan (yes, he can be huge and mini at the same time!) of these treats, though as we mentioned last week it is important to moderate them. This is not only to deter other dogs from being tempted by the amazing aroma of a pocket full of bacon, but also to ensure that Gilly’s diet is not too high in this rich, fatty food.

Next week, we’re going to reveal more of the program details of this newly-forged “Bacon Boot Camp!” Specifically, we’ll include:

  • Training goals
  • Which commands we are focusing on
  • Challenges/ habits that want correction
  • A video feature demonstrating one of our unique training exercises!

For now, in honor of #TongueOutTuesday, please enjoy the below photo triptych, capturing a moment where Gilly was snapped out of admiring the beauty of swans diving in the middle of the foggy Mystic River, to enjoy a much more distinctly distracting bacon bite!

His crooked smile says it all! 🙂

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Don’t forget to Like and Share the joy of Gilligan with friends on Facebook, WordPress, and YouTube. Thanks so much for stopping by today! 🙂

This is a Blog Hop! Special thanks as always to Kol’s Notes and Sugar the Golden Retriever for hosting Tasty Tuesday!

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Tongues Ahoy! Bacony Birthday Preparations!

So, above is our first participation in #TongueOutTuesday, which is the perfect excuse to publish this outtake photo from Gilly’s recent Peak Foliage Adventure just a couple of weeks back.

Now on to the real scoop (literally… there is a scoop involved if you scroll down)… Tomorrow is Gilligan’s birthday! Yay!

This will be the first birthday he’ll be celebrating in his new home with his furever family. The question has come up of what kind of special treat to get for him, and it seems like the winner is going to be what every dog craves, pretty much all the time: tasty food!

The Thanksgiving teasing has already begun with a “not-for-pups” smorgasbord during a “friendsgiving” feast last weekend.

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Luckily, Gilly scored a nice consolation prize as part of the deal for being such a good boy with all the company over. See Weens parade around proudly with a yummy rawhide bone strip he was given in order to hold him over.

This Tasty Tuesday, while Mama is shopping for something singularly scrumptious to commemorate another seven dog years of our precious pup’s life, such as a pupcake, grain-free goodies, a nice hopefully long-lasting bone, etc…. Papa has taken Gilligan’s daily food and made a deliciously elegant gift that’s an instant hit:

Bacon-wrapped kibble!

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It was so simple to make, with just two basic ingredients that Gilly loves, no nonsense. This new bag of bacon-wrapped “nuggets” is already finding its way smoothly into the daily training routine. What better way to reward that good behavior?

Of course, it is important only to take a few pieces of this treat out on a walk, rather than the whole bag, or things could get ugly with other dogs in the park! Not to mention that bacon is best enjoyed in moderation.

Check in with us on Gilly’s birthday tomorrow, where we’ll be posting a Wordless Wednesday triumphant treat pic revealing what delectable gift he receives on his special day!

For he’s a jolly good boy! 😀

 

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Camouflaged Capers – Thanksgiving in T-minus 1 Week

Well, the Peak Foliage has passed, and if there were a distinction between “Autumn” and “Fall,” it seems pretty clear that this time of year would now be “Fall,” with “Autumn” just behind us.

With the trees looking a lot more bare than they did just a week ago, and the temperatures dropping dramatically, it seemed this week that the only things left to do for the season were to prepare for Thanksgiving and start dreaming of turkey.

Then, Gilligan remembered the fabulous camouflage scarf that Papa got him a couple of months back. Looking out at the leaves on the ground, it seemed that this week, even with the leaves fallen as they were, would offer the perfect opportunity to sport this new fashion and “blend right in…” quite literally!

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Sure enough, getting out into the brisk fall landscape proved that Gilligan’s stealth gear was in perfect working order, and that his camouflage skills are second to none.

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Let’s play a little game of “Where’s Weenie,” shall we? 🙂

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Gilligan found that the tactic of closing his eyes was especially helpful in hiding…

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Perhaps Gilly’s disguise will help him to sneak up on an unsuspecting squirrel down by the river…

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Eh, no such luck. Those squirrels are always a step ahead!

All in all, the attempt to squeeze in one last epic “autumn” adventure before the Turkey Day festivities was a roaring success.

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Now where’s that yummy bird?

 

This is a Blog Hop. Thanks so much to 2browndogs.com and heartlikeadog.com for hosting this weekly event!

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Couch Cuddles – Gilligan’s First Wordless Wednesday

 

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