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This is a guest post from Laura D’Ambrosio, who is the founder of the non-profit organization, The Animals Pass.
Laura is an avid pet owner and is currently raising funds to transport her beloved dog, Alyssa, to Arizona to be reunited with her owners.
Laura says the animals crossing is one of the most challenging tasks she has ever faced and that she will share her tips for handling animals crossing the border safely with readers.
Laura is an ardent pet owner who is currently growing her dog AlyssAlyssa’s fur and has raised more than $6,000 for the dog.
Laura has lived in Arizona for more than 20 years and has spent most of that time caring for her beloved pet.
When Laura first started her campaign, she knew that this was a unique and unique challenge, but she didn’t expect the magnitude of the task she faced to be this big.
Laura started The Animals Passing after she was diagnosed with terminal lung cancer, and the day before her death she was able to go on a 10-hour drive with her family to see her dog, a gray wolf, and take her for a walk.
Laura says the animal crossing is a challenge that many other people may not face.
When you start this journey, the biggest thing is that you’re in the middle of nowhere, and that’s a tough environment for the animal.
But, the most important thing is to keep the animal safe and happy.
Laura believes that the most dangerous part of the animal crossings is that the animals have to wait a long time for a border crossing to open up.
In order to move a pet, it’s a two-hour process and, if the border is not open for several hours, then it’s even more dangerous for the pet.
Laura’s advice is to take your pet to a local pet shelter immediately if you have any concerns.
Laura explains that she was not surprised that Alyss, her dog and other animals crossing in the Arizona desert were not welcomed by her family.
Laura first received an e-mail from the Border Patrol telling her that she had not passed through the border, and then she received another e-message from the border control asking her to check in with them within 24 hours.
She was shocked and saddened that her dogs and other pets were not taken to the border as quickly as she expected, Laura said.
Laura was also shocked to learn that Aravis was not reunited with his owners.
The Border Patrol said Aravis and other dogs were separated from their owners when they were detained at the checkpoint and transported to the Border City facility in El Paso.
Laura believes that this is a serious issue and believes that border agents should be more vigilant.
Laura thinks that border enforcement needs to do more to prevent this from happening.
Border agents should stop making people wait and instead send people to the closest shelter that has trained staff and will allow them to meet with their pet, Laura says.
Laura’s hope is that her pet Alyss and her other dogs will be reunited soon.
The Dogs Pass is accepting donations to help pay for transportation for Alyss Alyssas owners, and you can donate online here.
You can also contact Laura via the organization’s Facebook page here.
Laura hopes that this will help prevent other pet owners from having to experience this difficult journey.
Please consider donating to help her pet and her family through this difficult time.
If you are a family member, please share this post with your family and friends and share this with your friends, Laura D.
Alyssas’ owners and family members.