When Spike was taken from the orphanage as an adult, he was probably five or six years old.
His life was difficult before the orphanage, but the volunteers skillfully provided for him by feeding him.
After completing therapy, life got better, and it improved significantly when he joined the family.
The Morris family home was an imposing two-story building. To get to the ball, he gladly climbed into every crack and went around every corner, although he preferred to sleep below.
There he was provided with a comfortable personal sofa. True, Spike ran to them through any obstacles, as soon as the owners went upstairs, unlocked the door and went to bed.
Spaniels are adorable, but you have to understand that they are working hunting dogs, not pets. They are forced to help the owner, staying close.
Because of this, Spike wanted to be closer.
Now he is a respectable old man, he is 14 years old and still having a good time. However, he no longer chases the ball.
He would tell that his paws were hurting and that his tail was about to fall off if he could speak.
Owners knew that it would be very tough for the dog, especially after the second stroke. He barely struggled to get up.
The Doctor assured them that they could still save Spike’s life, but they needed to take care not to overexert themselves while his body was recovering.
Husbands went downstairs to the dog, which was the most obvious solution to this problem.
They decided to sleep next to Spike to keep him from being sad and wandering around the house.
The dog is given breakfast, lunch and dinner in bed. They manually take him out to the yard many times a day.
After all, he deserved to be taken care of during their many happy years together, didn’t he?
Owners can be sure that the dog will be aware of their love for him until his very last breath.