Everyone can help!

Operation “Feed the street dogs in Cambodia” finally succeeded, after having a dog (the one with a collar) with an owner come over and shoving that this ‘strange’ food (bought from the supermarket) was eatable. The other dogs didn’t understand they could eat it at first, they are used to garbage and left over.
Teaching a blind boy in a temple in Cambodia how to handle the dogs the right way.
Buddhist monk, teacher at a school near Siem Reap,
I found a mother with two puppies and two other dogs who were thrilled with the delicious dog food I’d bought. After trying to convince them that I meant no harm for 10 minutes, they finally started eating the food. They were still suspicious but I understand why since the people here usually aren’t too friendly with them. But I was just happy to have been able to provide them with some wholesome dog food.
Near by Angkor Wat, Cambodia, I saw a horse that looked miserable. The chains around his head had started to cut in to his skin and bone. I set off to find some textile to put around the chains, as padding to ease the pain.
Some love, some textile padding and a talk to the owners -I hope things will be a bit better for you from now on, cute little horse!
It’s not difficult to make life a bit better for a suffering animal. Now the steel is not cutting through his skin and I instructed them to change the textile when it got worn out and I explained how to clean his wounds each day.
Jenny Hutton. Angkor Wat, Cambodia