Service Dog Comforts the Hospital Workers Who Need Her the Most

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Not only are dogs a man’s best friend, but they are also one of the most useful animals out there.

Many pooches work as faithful service dogs and they are now needed more than ever.

Keep scrolling to learn about the service dog who has been comforting hospital workers during the COVID-19 pandemic…it’s the most adorable thing you will see today.

Dogs are truly one of the most wonderful creatures on our planet…

And it’s not hard to see why.

And having a dog in the household is the thing that can truly complete a family.

Dogs can prove to be not only faithful companions, but they can also be extremely hard workers.

Dogs can apply for a whole range of jobs…

But of course, a dog must start training from a puppy if they are to spend their lives working.

There are, of course, police dogs who work alongside police officers to help keep communities in order.

Who work tirelessly with their incredible senses to detect drugs and other illegal substances.

A puppy can be trained to work as a service dog, which is a dog who works to serve and assist the disadvantaged or disabled – such as blind people, deaf people, or those who suffer from seizures.

Now, we all need a therapy dog every now and then…

Dogs are known for their calm and soothing natures, and it has been scientifically proven that stroking a dog can lower anxiety and stress.

And they have proven to be calming for people who work in stressful situations.

We need therapy dogs more than ever.

The COVID-19 pandemic crisis has brought our world to a complete standstill and thousands have now died from the virus.

And doctors, nurses, and other care workers have been working around the clock and putting their lives at risk to care for others.

So it’s safe to say that a little time out is exactly what they need.

This little pooch is here to help.

She is only a year old and when she is old enough, she’ll be trained by Canine Companions for Independence to be an assistance dog for someone with a disability.

Her handler Susan Ryan, who works as an emergency physician at Rose Medical Center in Denver, has been taking the pup to work with her to cheer up the hospital staff.

“I have two of my own Labs at home and she always does surprise attacks on them,” Susan told The Dodo. “Once her vest is on, though, she is all business.”

And even a 5-minute cuddle can truly brighten someone’s hectic day.

“She comforts us for sure,” Susan said about her little pup.

“When I walk into a shift the staff light up,” Susan went on to say, “But it’s for Wynn, not me.”

Now that is the definition of a good girl!

Make sure to keep scrolling to learn about the Netflix documentary about puppies training to be guide dogs…