On a trip abroad to Thailand, Canadian traveler Meagan Penman spotted a paralyzed dog strugglingto crawl cross the beach.
Meagan instantly went to help the poor paraplegic, malnourished pup who had terrible wounds on his legs.
The dog had survived a terrible motorcycle accident, and whoever his owner was, did absolutely nothing to provide the dog with the medical care he so desperately needed.
Shecouldn’t find any rescues in Thailand who would take him in butshe knew if the dog didn’t get help soon he would die, maybe evenright there on the sand.
Scroll down to see what Meagan did next…
Meagan Penman is a Canadian model who traveled to Thailand for vacation.
In Thailand, Meagan unexpectedly discovered a poor dog dragging his body across the beach. She took him to a local vet where X-Rays showed his spine was broken.
Because of his extreme condition, no rescues in Thailand were willing to take the pup. So, Meagan vowed to find a way to bring him back home to Canada.
Getting him overseas was no easy task, but thanks to many generous online donors, Meagan was able to raise the over $2,000 needed to help pay for the special needs pup’s trip.
Leo’s story was so incredible, he made the local news.
Two months after his rescue, Leo was ready to head off to his new home.
Even after a long flight, Leo was calm and happy.
Due to her job and living situation, Meagan couldn’t take him in herself. However, she was able to find him a foster home via Leo’s Facebook page with a wonderful woman named Jamie.
Donations helped pay for Leo’s extensive vet bills and care. K9 Carts, a pet mobility rehab center, helped him get his own doggie wheelchair so he could walk again.
Leo has adapted incredibly, in spite of the struggles he’s been through.
He’s undergone various operations for problems with his urinary tract, and until a solution is found…
…he’s wearing diapers like a human baby.
Leo had only weeks left to live, but human compassion reigned supreme and gave him a second shot at a long and happy life.
Leo has already showed signs for the possibility of future mobility.
Read more: Little Things