Owner pranks huskies with floating shark
Take two beautiful Siberian Huskies and add a splash of floating shark balloon, then you’ve got a recipe for good old fashioned laughs.
The two unsuspecting Huskies were marinating on the couch when they heard a peculiar noise down the hall.
With their curiosity piqued, they discovered the strangest thing drifting into their world.
This remote controlled shark makes for the perfect dog toy. If only mylar was as tough as real sharkskin.
Sky and Kakoa are two Siberian Huskies that make their living uploading fun, family-centric videos to their Youtube Channel.
They have been best friends ever since their owners brought the two majestic canines together.
Their videos follow the lovely dogs partaking in all sorts of amusing situations; like tasting a lime for the first time, or reacting to their owner dressed up like a wolf.
It’s easy to tell the two doggies apart.
Sky is a black and white Siberian Husky, while Kakoa is an Agouti Siberian.
According to HuskyColors.com, the Agouti coloring is quite rare.
“There is often a brindle look to the coat because individual hairs are banded with multiple colors.”
When the unusual buoyant Pleurotremata enters the room, the fun begins. They sniff, paw and lick the mylar balloon.
This fascinating shark balloon works like a blimp.
Fill it with helium and use the remote control to raise it up and down and back fin sways to push it through the air. Quite a neat toy, and the dogs agree.
Do Siberian breed characteristics give these two a strong curiosity for the hovering shark?
The American Kennel Club pinpoints the Siberian Husky breed.
“As born pack dogs, Siberians enjoy family life and get on well with other dogs; their innate friendliness render them indifferent watchdogs. An attractive feature of the breed: Siberians are naturally clean, with little doggy odor.”
AKC says the Siberian is a cousin to the much brawnier Alaskan Malamute, that you see in the famed Alaskan Iditarod. The Siberian grows to no more than 60 pounds which makes them lighter than their Alaskan cousins.
“The breed’s ancestors were originally bred in northeastern Asia by the Chukchi people and were kept as companion dogs for their families as well as endurance sled dogs.”
Things get real interesting when the owner plunges a thumbtack into the balloon.
The shark doesn’t pop, but the slow release of air from the hole attracts the pups like a fresh piece of meat.
They dig their snouts deep into the shark, like a dolphin defending its territory.
According to The Whale and Dolphin Conservation, Dolphins fend off sharks by ramming their noses into the shark’s soft underbellies.
Or maybe they’re just giving the shark’s rear end a good sniff? The original, “Hello, pleased to meet you,” for any and every breed of dog.
One Youtuber may have the answer,
“When he sniffed the sharks butt I LOST IT.”
Another Youtuber wonders about the helium in the balloon,
“After watching this, the only thing on my mind is what does a dogs bark sound like with helium?”
In no time flat, the dog’s disassemble the shark’s tail.
Then they flatten the blimp in a recreation of the Hindenberg disaster of 1937.
Check out these two dashing dogs discover the shark, sniffing it with a good day greeting and quickly bringing down the floating craft.
It all makes for a pretty good laugh.
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