A bunch of six pups was left alone on a remote road in Kern County, California, and they traveled along the desolate lane in the hopes that someone would see them and save them. They were looking out over the area when they realized that there were vineyards and orchards, but there were no people in sight.

Just the sound of paws pounding on gravel could be heard in the eerie stillness of the location, which was subsequently characterized by the animal rescue organization Bakersfield Strays as being in “the middle of nowhere” in an Instagram post.

Animal rights activists at R.A.D Rescue, which is a rescue organization that is a member of Bakersfield Strays, reacted quickly after learning about the pups and decided to take action. The people who came to the pups’ rescue were concerned that they wouldn’t be able to survive much longer on their own.

Bakersfield Strays volunteer Yesenia Giles told The Dodo that her heart sank with terror when she spotted the pups running down the road. “When I saw the puppies darting down the road, my heart dropped with panic.” “I was petrified that they may get run over by a vehicle or that a coyote might make them their meal.” Yet, I was also overcome with an intense desire to assist them and provide them with a chance to fight.

At first, the pups shied away from interaction with humans and would bolt away if someone got too close to them. Giles and another member of the rescue squad, Natalie Arakel, were determined to save the puppies and ultimately succeeded in catching all of them and bringing them to safety.

The pups were transported to Pups Without Borders, where they were provided with enough amounts of food and water, as well as checked for any injuries that could have been caused by their ordeal of being abandoned.

The people who rescued the pups were overjoyed by how fast the puppies started to repair their bonds with humans after making such a smooth transition to life at the shelter.

A spokesperson of Bakersfield Strays shared that the dogs had shown “amazing development” ever since they were rescued. They are doing quite well adjusting to life at the shelter and are gradually regaining their confidence in people.

By Anna

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