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Kennel Returns Dogs to Wrong Owners

For three weeks this December, two female black Labrador retrievers named Bella and LaiLa spent the holidays with strangers when a kennel returned them to the wrong families, reports the Seattle Times.

"It was very upsetting," Bella's owner, Stacey Peterson tells Paw Nation. "When we found out the dog we had was not our dog, we were worried because we didn't know where our dog was."

 

"I was totally shocked," LaiLa's owner, Anne Galasso, tells Paw Nation. "It's like picking up the wrong kid from day care."

But neither Peterson nor Galasso personally picked up their dogs from PetSmart PetsHotel in Issaqua, Wash., where Bella had been boarded and LaiLa had spent one day in doggy daycamp in early December. "If we would have been there to pick her up, I like to think it might have been different," says Peterson. Bella was picked up by Peterson's parents, and Galasso's niece retrieved LaiLa.

That's when the adventure really began for LaiLa. Peterson's parents brought her to Canada and boarded her in a kennel near their home. When Peterson and her husband returned from Europe on December 23 and were reunited with the dog they assumed was Bella, they knew immediately something was different. "Her ears were sitting differently, she walked differently and acted differently," Peterson recalls. "We were trying to understand why she seemed so different, but we never imagined it was because she wasn't our dog." They thought perhaps Bella was angry at them for being gone for 17 days.


By Christmas morning, Bella was still acting strangely -- not responding to her name and barking more than usual. Peterson was mystified. They had had four-year-old Bella since she was a puppy, and she was intensely bonded with Peterson's husband, but now acted aloof. Peterson joked that they should check to make sure Bella still had a gap in her bottom teeth. "My husband checked and there was no gap," Peterson says, recalling how stunned they were.

The Petersons called PetSmart on Christmas Day to inform them of the situation. The next day, they took the dog to a local animal hospital where a scan revealed the dog's name was LaiLa and belonged to someone named Anne Galasso.

"Oh my god, I can't believe this is happening," Galasso recalls thinking when the animal hospital called to tell her they had her dog, LaiLa. Galasso had been caring for and training Bella all these weeks and never suspected there had been a mix-up. "My dog LaiLa is obsessed with playing with the ball, but this dog would give up after a while," Galasso explains. "The dog also wouldn't come and drop the ball at my feet, as I had taught LaiLa to do, but I thought she was just being obstinate." Galasso had also recently moved out her home and was in transition, so she attributed the dog's funny behavior to the new environment.

When the Petersons came to Galasso's home on December 26 to swap dogs, Bella ran straight to Peterson's husband. "Bella greeted him just as we expected she would," says Peterson. "She was all over him and then she jumped into the truck, ready to go home."

LaiLa, who is nearly three and spent the first year-and-a-half of her life being kenneled for 18 hours a day before she was rescued and adopted by Galasso, has taken a little longer to adjust being back at home. "LaiLa's really [angry with] me," Galasso says. "She's sick, has kennel cough, diarrhea and an ear infection. For the first night, she wouldn't even look at me. Now, she stares at me and won't leave my side."

"People say 'that would never happen to me,'" says Galasso. "I said the same thing. I would bet money that I would know my own dog. But when they look so similar -- both dogs are black, with gray chins and a single silver hair on their back hip -- it could happen."