A resident of Australia found a whining beast and mistook him for a puppy that was lost.
The woman told about the animal found on her page on the social network Facebook.
According to the Australian, she woke up from the fact that someone plaintively whined in her area. About the incident informs Yahoo News.
It soon became clear that the puppy was the source of noise. He looked like a baby fox and a domestic dog.
Judging by the photographs, the woman took the stranger to the house. The puppy ate and took a place under a warm blanket in order to finally warm up.
The woman asked users of the social network to help her identify the beast, which is now in her house. Some people thought the four-legged was definitely a young fox.
Others were convinced that it was a dingo cub. Soon it became known that this is so. She has a feral Australian dog at home. This was reported by a local resident experts.
The little male dingo at the time of the visit to the veterinarian was about eight to ten weeks old. It is worth noting that the baby behaved like a real pet, despite its origin. The kid got the nickname Wandi.
He was not afraid of people and behaved calmly enough. Of course, it was not without children's curiosity.
Before the woman published a post about the find, she waited for the owners of the baby to respond, because she thought that this was an ordinary puppy. However, after no one took the animal, she began to understand: this is not the most ordinary baby.
It is worth noting that the baby was very lucky to have been found. On his back, a woman found marks similar to claw marks from an eagle. Probably a bird of prey caught him in order to eat, but dropped it.
Veterinarians did a DNA test in order to learn more about the baby’s origin. It turned out that he is a representative of mountain dingoes, a rare breed that is in danger of extinction.
It is worth noting that now the baby is growing in a shelter. He will soon become a member of the Dingo Discovery Sanctuary dingo breeding program due to the fact that the population of these animals is declining.