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  • Sacramento woman parts with beloved dog, because both are blind

    “I knew he couldn't see or hear, but he didn’t understand why I kept stepping on him. Every time I did it I’d just be in tears. I didn’t want to be stepping on my dog,” says Marilyn Crisp of Sacramento, on why she has to part with her beloved dog, Carmelo. She and Carmelo are blind. Carmelo is also deaf.

“I knew he couldn't see or hear, but he didn’t understand why I kept stepping on him. Every time I did it I’d just be in tears. I didn’t want to be stepping on my dog,” says Marilyn Crisp of Sacramento, on why she has to part with her beloved dog, Carmelo. She and Carmelo are blind. Carmelo is also deaf. Sammy Caiola The Sacramento Bee
“I knew he couldn't see or hear, but he didn’t understand why I kept stepping on him. Every time I did it I’d just be in tears. I didn’t want to be stepping on my dog,” says Marilyn Crisp of Sacramento, on why she has to part with her beloved dog, Carmelo. She and Carmelo are blind. Carmelo is also deaf. Sammy Caiola The Sacramento Bee

Blind woman must say goodbye to her blind and deaf dog

August 27, 2016 11:36 AM

UPDATED August 28, 2016 07:32 AM

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More Videos

‘How do they get past that’ after Rancho Tehama elementary school shooting? 0:40

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  • ‘How do they get past that’ after Rancho Tehama elementary school shooting?

    Tehama County District Attorney Gregg Cohen reflects on the long recovery ahead for students and staff at Rancho Tehama Elementary School, the site of Tuesday’s shooting.