Why a German shepherd’s short haircut can be a lifesaver

A female German shepherd was diagnosed with a rare autoimmune disease that leaves her unable to shed her hair.

She also has a history of skin cancer, and doctors say she has been living in an underground shelter for the past two years.

The dog, named Lillie, is in her final days in a shelter for abused, abandoned and abandoned animals in New Jersey.

She had previously been living at a shelter in Germany for a few months.

The German shepherd has an autoimmune disease called Atrax and is unable to take care of her skin.

She is a very beautiful dog, but she can be very difficult for people to take.

Lillis skin is extremely sensitive.

Doctors say it can cause irritation or burning, and it can be difficult to take her in and out of the shelter.

I have been to the shelter several times.

They’re very friendly, they’re very caring, and she is just one of those animals that you love to see.

Lilli’s owners say she was neglected and abandoned, but that her condition has worsened since she arrived.

The New Jersey Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC) says Lillies condition is not life-threatening.

She was originally diagnosed with Atrax in June, when she was 10 months old.

Doctors diagnosed her with the disease in November, and have been monitoring her with a biopsy machine and a special skin test to try to identify her underlying conditions.

Lili’s owners are now working with the German Shepherd Rescue Organization in New York to try and find a home for her, and a crowdfunding campaign has been set up to help raise funds to help cover her care.

She will be adopted out of a shelter at some point in the future.

Lillian is one of about 4,500 dogs in New England who are being adopted from shelters.

They are usually from the Northeast, where the winters are mild and the winters last about two weeks.

The shelter where Lilli will be placed is run by a group of volunteers called The Humane Society of New Jersey, but they also have a rescue group called the New York State SPCA.

In the shelter, Lillill will receive a special treatment and be monitored closely by veterinarians and social workers.

It’s a process that can take two or three weeks, said Linda Mazzolatto, the shelter’s executive director.

The dogs are given a specific diet, and they are then tested to see if they have any type of autoimmune disease, Mazzalatto said.

Veterinarians also test the dogs to make sure they are in good physical condition, M,azzalino said.

There are currently three dogs in the shelter: Lill, Lili, and Lillys owner.

All three dogs have been tested, and all three have been deemed healthy.

They will be in the care of a veterinarian for a couple of weeks before they will be moved to a foster home, Mzzalino added.

The group has raised $13,000 of the $60,000 they need to find a new home for the dogs, and has a goal of raising $100,000 by the end of the month.

Mazzatto said Lill will be the first dog in the group to be adopted, and that the dogs are expected to be housed in a boarding facility for about three months.

This is an important step in bringing Lill into the world, M-Z said.

We’ve already seen the dogs go through some amazing challenges before, she said.

“Lillie is a special breed, and we’re so proud of her.

She’s such a gentle and caring dog, and when she’s in a foster, she is going to be cared for like any other dog.

We’re excited to help her go into her new home and hopefully have her back home soon.”

Mazzalo said Lilli will be transferred to a new foster home in New Brunswick, New Jersey sometime in the next few weeks.

LILLI’S HISTORY OF DISEASE The German Shepherd breed has long been known for its beautiful appearance and long coats.

The breed has been bred to be sturdy and strong, and the long, thin coats of the German shepherd breed are thought to protect its owner from dangerous cold weather.

The short, curly hair on the dog’s head and face is called a “muzzler” and has been used as a protection from cold, damp weather.

Some dogs have a more severe form of Atrax called “Muzzlers” that cause severe skin infections.

Muzzlers are rare in dogs and are believed to be the result of poor nutrition.

They can also be associated with a predisposition for certain types of cancer, which is why they are treated with chemotherapy.

The condition is rare in people, but it can happen in animals and is considered a form of canine immunodeficiency.

A German Shepherd’s coat can grow so long and dense that it can