Dogs, like people, do not get to choose the color of their coats before getting tattoos. Due to their DNA, some puppies just happen to win the visual lottery. In California, for example, there’s a Chow Chow with the beautiful coat colors of a McFlurry ice cream.
Chief, a.k.a. “Oreo Cloud,” here. Take a look at him. See why he was given that moniker? He’s quite the Oreo cloud, with that trademark Chow Chow goofiness mixed with cookies and cream coloring!
Sara Hamilton, Chief’s mother, posted images of the poof ball online. In Dogspotting Society, the post received over 22,000 likes. No one, including you and me, can take how much this dog resembles a delectable Oreo-based treat.
“Aside from his adorable markings, the first thing we noticed about him is that he loves to cuddle and will nap on you. Out of everyone in the house, he has the loudest snoring.”
If Chief is a dessert, he’s the kind you don’t want to eat because it’s too pretty to eat.
This angel appeared in their lives right before the virus kept everyone at home, Hamilton told Bored Panda.
“He came to us from Omaha, Nebraska, nearly 1,700 miles away in Northern California!” We are a newlywed couple who decided that now was a good time to expand our family. He has a chameleon brother as well.”
Although Oreo Cloud is an appropriate nickname, Hamilton explained why this dog is unmistakably a Chief.
“We named him Chief because he’ll grow to reach roughly 85 pounds and because he’ll be a leader, not a follower.” He was potty-trained when he arrived at 8 weeks old and is quite well-behaved; he picks things up quickly!”
They expect him to grow a lot because he was one of the largest in his litter. Squeeze some more Oreo Clouds!
Chief is unmistakably a Chow. His distinct appearance, on the other hand, draws a lot of curiosity about his background. Chief is 100 percent, Chow Chow, according to the test findings. Below is a video of Hamilton and Chief discussing his findings.
The merle gene is responsible for Chief’s coat’s color. The dominant merle gene results in mottled color patches in a solid coat as well as blue or odd-colored eyes.
I can’t think of a more effective rehabilitation tool than petting a cute and fluffy puppy. Chief will be trained as a therapy dog for youngsters, according to Hamilton.
“I’ve volunteered with sick children in hospitals before, so I thought he’d be an excellent therapy dog that could help bring a little joy to people in their darkest hours.”
Although the COVID-19 outbreak has slowed the process, classes are on the horizon for this dog. He’ll be bringing smiles to sick kids in no time!