‘Happier is a better word’: Dog owner’s message for pets

A new breed of dog owner says happier is a more accurate term for happier, and she is not afraid to tell her story.

Theresa Johnson’s dog, Kitty, has become a favorite of many in her community because of the dog’s joyful disposition.

She was adopted by Johnson’s parents from a rescue in New York after being injured in a fall.

But when Kitty became ill, Johnson and her husband decided to adopt the little pug instead of taking her home.

“I’ve always felt it was the best thing to do for my dog,” Johnson told ABC News.

Johnson and her wife had been saving up to buy Kitty a new home after learning about a new breed called the Felipure, a breed of cat litter that is less likely to spread disease and is made from pellets from other animals.

“We thought, ‘I could make a difference,'” Johnson said.

But the Felipeure litter is not the only cat litter to be created by Johnson and the family.

It is the first cat litter produced by the Johnson family.

The Felipurts were originally bred in the U.S. by a German Shepherd breeder, and they were later bred to be less likely, but still susceptible, to contagious diseases like canine distemper and coronavirus.

The Johnsons were able to produce a healthy, healthy litter that did not spread disease.

“The Felipeurts are a very easy-going breed.

They’re the breed that would have been a lot easier to breed,” Johnson said, adding that the Felipedes have been able to adopt a family in nearby Florida.”

It’s very easy to adopt,” Johnson added.

The new litter was a success.

The first few days were hard, but after the first month, she said the Felippurts started loving their new home.

And that is when the problems began.

“After we got the FelIPurts we noticed we were getting a lot of new cats,” Johnson recalled.

“We were getting cats who were very, very small.

We were getting them with very short coats and very short ears.”

After two months of feeding and watering, the Felips were suddenly starting to make a big mess of their new digs.

“They started to eat things that we had not even thought about,” Johnson explained.

Johnson said she is happy to tell the story of Kitty and Felipures success because she believes it is a powerful message that should be shared.

“When you have an idea of the good things that can happen with this new breed, that’s when you have hope,” Johnson concluded.ABC News’ Jennifer Griffin contributed to this report.