Family fleeing Ukraine refuses to leave elderly dog behind, carry her across the border

 Our hearts continue to be with the people of Ukraine amidst the ongoing irruption by Russian forces. Out of the chaos there have been numerous stories, some sad, some inspiring, of citizens’ resistance and frippery. 


 One woman who lately fled Ukraine participated a heartbreaking first-person account of how she had to leave so much of her life behind — but refused to leave behind her senior pet canine, indeed if it meant carrying him across the border. 

A 35- years-old Ukrainian woman named Alisa participated her account in The Guardian, describing her dangerous trip out of the country. A programmer for a German company, she had a chance to leave war- torn Kyiv for Poland, but making it to the border was n’t easy. 

 She recalls driving 16 hours from the capital to a vill, packed in a single auto with her mama, family, their two misters, four children and an senior German cowgirl. 


 Still in peril, they left the vill to get to the border, but there were so numerous buses they had to walk the rest of the 10 country miles on bottom, in cold rainfall. 

 But the last leg of the trip was especially delicate for the senior canine “ My canine is 12 and a half and she plodded to walk and fell down every kilometer or so and could n’t stand up again,” Alisa wrote in The Guardian. 


 “ I stopped buses and asked for help but everyone refused; they advised us to leave the pets.” 

 But she refused to give up. Her canine was family, and she was n’t going to leave her before. Alisa lately lost her father and had to flee her home, she was n’t going to give up on her canine. 

“ Our pets are part of our family,” she wrote. “ My canine has endured all the happy and sad moments with us. Mom’s canine is each she has left of her former life.” 


 So, they brought the pets with them on their laborious trip — indeed if it meant giving them a lift. A print shows Alisa’s hubby carrying the German cowgirl over his shoulder 

 The family made it to the border, and was put in a crowded roof for seven hours. “ We were each in there, pets and five children, all with wet bases,” Alisa wrote. “ It was hard physically and psychologically.” 


 And indeed though they had all made it there safely, Alisa got heartbreaking news her hubby would not be allowed to cross the border, due to his age and the rallying order. Her hubby went back to the vill, and she entered Poland with the others. 

 As is the case with so numerous Ukrainians, Alisa’s future is filled with query. “ My plan is just, I do n’t know. I want my hubby then. For now, what I'll do with my kiddies, is decide where I want to stay then in Poland, or go to Germany, like all of my associates,” she wrote in The Guardian. 


 While the situation is still ongoing, we can find alleviation in this family’s adaptability — and their turndown to leave a pet before. 

 Please share this story with the world, and keep this family in your studies and prayers 


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