The video portrays the hard work of a team of rescuers who reeled lots of a dog from hot tar after it had fallen into it in western India.
After slipping into the thick, sticky substance and cooling, the animal was unable to maneuver – its fur coated in a thick layer of tar.
An area rescue center in Udaipur, Rajasthan, was called after a passerby noticed the dog lying on the ground covered in dirt and twigs.
After the thick, sticky substance solidified on the dog’s fur, it was unable to maneuver since it was coated with a rigid layer of tar that coated its fur.
In the course of removing the tar layer from the animals, the Animal Aid Unlimited team used oil to melt the substance and pull out clumps of it as it melted.
Animal Aid Unlimited’s team begins massaging tar from the dog’s limbs and body after it lies on the ground as they figure out how to release it.
Oil is used to melt the tar, and rescuers gently remove any clumps of the congealed substance that become loose as the oil melts.
The dog often blinks slowly into the camera while the team is working. He seems to be taking in everything that is going on around him.
Rescuers said the tar was “as hard as rock” when they freed the animal over the course of two days.
Animal Aid Unlimited, India found this dog because it was lying on the bottom and could not be identified. This dog often stares at the rescuers as they work to save its life: At the top of the video, the dog is often seen happily twiddling with a volunteer, its chocolate-colored coat now visible.
Friendly: The dog wags its tail because it is fed snacks during a lush garden. per annum, the team rescues thousands of hurt and sickly animals and supply sanctuary to those that need life-long care
Animal Aid Unlimited, India At the top of the video, the dog is unrecognizable-its chocolate brown fur is visible for the first time. It wags its tail happily because it is fed by one of the volunteers and travels easily in the tree-lined garden. Animal Aid may be a rescue center, hospital and sanctuary for injured and ill street animals in Udaipur, Rajasthan, India. Every year, the team rescues thousands of hurt and sickly animals and supply sanctuary to those that need life-long care.