Those aren't too bad, just a tad bit blurry. But, how about these glorious shots?
Eddy is still the blooper queen at our house, but Tonks comes in as a close second. Does that make her the blooper princess here?
Happy Tuesday, friends!
Flashback Doodle of the Day
I was going to share one of our new winter doodles today, but I'm trying to get back to a set schedule for when I share new doodles and when I share flashback doodles. I used to share flashback doodles on Tuesdays and Fridays, so I'm going to try to get back to that. Since my work at my full-time job has been a bit crazy lately and I have a bit less time to draw than I'd like, I may share three flashback and four new doodles each week, and in that case the other flashback doodle day would likely be Sunday. Anyway, since today's Tuesday, I decided to share a flashback doodle. Todays' flashback doodle is one from a series I shared last year, and this series contained sort of gothic winter doodles. The next series of new doodles I'm working on was inspired by these somewhat gothic winter doodles from last year, so it made sense to me to go ahead and start sharing these doodles from last year as flashbacks. So, after all that rambling, here's one of those doodles from last year.
Tip of the Day
With February being Spay/Neuter Awareness Month, we are giving some tips on this significant topic over the next couple of days. Today, we have a few words on how a kitty or pup's health can benefit from being spayed or neutered. Just to give a couple of examples, spaying a female cat or dog can eliminate the risk of uterine cancer or infection, and can reduce the risk of mammary cancer. For male cats and dogs, neutering can eliminate the concern of testicular cancer and can reduce the risk of diseases of the prostate. Of course, pregnancy itself can be risky, so a spayed cat or dog is also free of unexpected pregnancy and the dangers that come with it. There are a great many other health benefits that can potentially result from having a cat or dog spayed or neutered. Due to their reduced risks of various diseases, spayed or neutered cats and dogs are sometimes more likely to live longer, healthier lives. So, for the above reasons and more, spay and neuter your pets! And, as we mentioned yesterday, also consider assisting with or donating to the neutering efforts of feral colonies, so that these furbabies can also live as healthy of lives as possible.