We are back in Belize and out of Jamaica!
Sad to say goodbye to the loved ones but ecstatic to be out of the hard tropics. We both agree that Jamaica is on our $hit list and that’s the last time we visit this tiny Caribbean island.
We landed and headed straight to the farm to collect our TANK and choose our perfect pup.
Luke: On our previous visit we had earmarked JJs brother as ‘the one’ only to return and kick him to the curb. He was on the slower side and not nearly as sharp as the rest.
Jenna: How were we to know? Previously we’d only spent ten minutes with them and made our ‘selection’ based on the one of least molestation.
Luke: Once we finalized our puppy we knew we had to get him out of there fast, clean him up and set him straight – the filthy flee bitten mutt. That is not how his new parents role.
Jenna: He was amazingly adorable from the first instant. We bathed him and played all evening, least before he took to the hills and bolted back to the farm doggies for some midnight puppy fighting.
Luke: The realization of owning a puppy soon became daunting upon midnight ear nibbles and crack of dawn piss breaks. We have a small RV and an ever-growing dog that thinks it is ok to dominate more room than Jenna. I could be relegated to camping outside soon. My days are numbered!!!!
Jenna: We have discussed on multiple occasions to train JJ to be an outdoor dog, but that goes out the window the moment we hear his cry. We jadore JJ.
Luke: With the help of Google we soon learnt that our best bet was to get JJ to feel a part of OUR PACK – to get our dog to feel the same way as us. We decided to take him away for a holiday, travel and see Belize. Only then will he realize how many other sensations there are out in the world other than constant contact and unnecessary grooming of his nether regions. Make the most of it pal, the humane dog shelter will be taking ownership of them soon.
Jenna: We filled the TANK up with gas (300 USD here in Belize!!!) grabbed some dog food, a few toys, sought advice from dear ol’ Jay, stayed one night at the canal and the next morning headed out into the open Belizean roads.