The scene of the dogs being abandoned in the trash was heart-wrenching. They were left in the middle of garbage, trembling in pain and shivering from the cold. The poor animals were helpless, confused and scared, wondering what they had done wrong to deserve such inhumane treatment. The trash surrounded them, adding to their despair and misery. It was a heartbreaking scene, and it is hard to imagine how anyone could be so cruel to these innocent creatures.
Two small black and tan puppies sat quietly in a dumpster surrounded by trash bags and an old watermelon, almost camouflaged in the debris as they struggled to poke their heads above it.
Thankfully, a kind-hearted person spotted them and alerted environmental officials in Spartanburg, South Carolina, who quickly responded to the scene.
Shortly after, the phone at the Greenville Humane Society began to ring. The caller asked if they would be willing to take the abandoned puppies, to which Rachel Delport, the chief executive officer, responded with a resounding yes.
Delport was appalled at the thought that someone would abandon defenseless animals in the trash.
According to Rachel Delport, the CEO of Greenville Humane Society, it’s disheartening to witness individuals who fail to provide animals with the care they require. However, Dash and Dina, as they were later named, were relieved to be in the care of people who were concerned about them. As they received attention, the puppies’ personalities started to emerge, and they became much more vocal, enjoying every bit of love and care given to them.
“When Dash & Dina arrived at the humane society, they were eager for affection,” said Delport. “We provided them with plenty of toys and attention.”
The organization made sure that Dash & Dina received all the care and resources they needed to become ideal candidates for adoption. They even organized a photo shoot for the puppies.
Dash and Dina were soon ready to find a loving family to call their own, and Delport is confident that they will find one very soon.
“We have received a lot of interest and inquiries about their well-being,” Delport said. “The community is rooting for them and wants to see them thrive in a loving home.”