Tonks was indeed kicking some toys around when this blooperish shot was snapped. In particular, she was kicking around a silver vine stick at this point in time.
You know what else? Today is Tonks' birthday! That means it's also the birthday of her siblings, Winky (who owns this here human's sister) and Flitwick (who owns this here human's parents). These adorable sweeties are 2 years old today.
Happy birthday, Tonks, Winky, and Flitwick!
As part of our "A Day at Rosie's Restaurant" theme, each day Rosie is sharing an item from her menu. The first few days of this alphabetical challenge have been dedicated to breakfast foods, and today is the last day of the breakfast menu at Rosie's Restaurant. This last breakfast food is a classic one.
How about some French toast? Take a seat and help yourself to some French toast topped with maple syrup and butter, with a cold glass of milk on the side. Eat up!
***Tip of the Day
Today's tip relates to diabetes and syrup, or even honey. If you have a kitty or pup with diabetes, there is a chance that you'll at some point have to combat hypoglycemia, or low blood sugar. Low blood sugar in a diabetic furbaby can occur for a variety of reasons. For example, it can result from a diabetic cat or dog refusing to eat, vomiting up their food, being accidentally overdosed on insulin, or being given insulin when they are not eating a sufficient amount of food. Signs of hypoglycemia include weakness, lethargy, seizure, and coma. You can potentially help a furbaby who refuses to eat snap out of a hypoglycemic by rubbing a sugary substance on their gums. If they are more alert yet still refusing to eat, you can also syringe feed a small amount of sugary substance into their mouth. Forms of sugar that can be used include maple syrup, corn syrup, honey, or even regular sugar dissolved in water. Of course, it is always best to first obtain information and advise on hypoglycemia from your veterinarian, such as when a cat or dog furbaby is first diagnosed with diabetes.