It is common for individuals to buy kittens as pets. They are not, however, a guaranteed breed as they grow up.
In addition, there are cases where a pet that is supposedly a pet is actually a wild animal that cannot be kept at home.
This story began nearly a year ago. A young lady bought a pet at the pet store. The puppy was described as a Pomeranian Spitz.
It’s a sweet dwarf dog breed with thick, wavy hair that doesn’t get too long. Spitzes have been likened to plush animals or small bears.
At first glance, the adorable white dog appeared to be pretty ordinary. He ate chicken breasts, bananas, and dog food on a daily basis. He began to demonstrate unusual behavior when he was 3 months old. He possessed a voracious taste for raw meat and a keen hunting sense.
The “dog’s” look began to shift as well.
The snout grew longer than it should have, the ears pointed to the tips, the body grew longer, the fur thickened, and the tail got overly long and fluffy. Furthermore, the pet never barked.
He also refused to carry out the directives.
When the owner took her “Spitz” for a stroll, all the other dogs started to hurry, snarl, exhibit fear, avoid, and hide.
For over a year, “Puppy” has been living with the girl. Then she resolved to discover what was wrong with her cat. She began to fear she’d been tricked and that the Pomeranian Spitz she’d seen was not the one she’d seen. But who precisely was it?
She brought the Spitz to the zoo, where specialists identified its species.
The Spitz resembled an arctic fox, also known as a white dog or common fox. It’s an uncommon beast.
The youngster was forced to abandon her pet at the zoo since the fox’s instincts awaken as it ages and it can become detrimental to civilisation. The owner was permitted to visit her pet.