Lisa and her husband Ron were devoted to their dog, Belker, an Irish Wolfhound. Shane, the couple’s kid, was the one who was most bonded to the dog. When the family took him to the veterinarian, they discovered that the 10-year-old dog had cancer. When physicians checked Belker to identify the cancer, they informed his family there was nothing they could do to save him and that surgery was not an option for disease this advanced. They offered to put Belker to sleep in their house. Ron and Lisa, on the other hand, decided it would be beneficial for Shane, who is six years old, to be present as well so he could witness the surgery.
Given how close he was to Belker, they hoped he would learn something from the experience.
The time arrived, but Shane remained cool. He was petting his dog in a way that almost implied acceptance, as if both he and the dog knew it was time to say good-by. Belker vanished quietly in a couple of minutes, and Shane didn’t weep or exhibit any symptoms of discomfort. He knew it was necessary, and he knew Belker was in a better place now. After Belker’s death, they all gathered about wondering why animals’ lives were so much shorter than ours. Shane sat silently for a moment before responding, “I know why…” Before Shane went on to describe his hypothesis, Ron and Lisa stared at him with curiosity.
“People are born so they can enjoy a wonderful life,” he remarked. They must always love and be polite to everyone.” “Dogs already know how to accomplish it; they don’t need to spend their entire lives studying.” That explains why they don’t remain as long.”