It's hard to re-home dogs with special needs, but this pair is used to beating the odds.

Say hello to Glenn and Buzz.

They're fuzzy, adorable best friends.

See, what did I tell you? Fuzzy AND adorable. Photo by Stray Aid.

Buzz, on the right, is a Staffordshire bull terrier.

He serves as a guide dog, lending a hand — er, paw — to his buddy Glenn, a Jack Russell terrier that has some vision problems.

Yep, still pretty freakin' cute. Photo by Stray Aid.

Glenn and Buzz were found wandering the streets, but now they're looking for a forever home.

The dynamic duo were found together, wandering the streets of Hartlepool, England.

Luckily, they were rescued and taken to Stray Aid, a local shelter. According to a volunteer there, both dogs seem to be around 10 years old and were likely abandoned because of their age and Glenn's vision issues.

These pups are inseparable, and they're looking for a safe, loving place to call home.

Who wouldn't want to hang out with these guys? Photo by Stray Aid.

While Glenn and Buzz garner positive attention from around the globe, other pets with special needs are not as fortunate.

According to a recent survey, 19% of shelter workers say pets with special needs are the most difficult to re-home. Potential owners shy away from the added time, medical expenses, and accommodations that come with taking care of a pet with special needs.

But pets with special needs have just as much love to give and desperately need compassionate, loving families.

If you're thinking about adding a pet to your family, consider adopting through a special needs rescue or talk to someone at your local shelter about helping an animal in need find their forever home.

They even share a bed. It's almost too much sweetness. Photo by Stray Aid.

If you're in the Hartlepool area, and are interested in adopting Buzz and Glenn, you can contact the shelter by clicking here.

via USO

Army Capt. Justin Meredith used the Bob Hope Legacy Reading Program to read to his son and family while deployed in the Middle East.


One of the biggest challenges deployed service members face is the feeling of being separated from their families, especially when they have children. It's also very stressful for children to be away from parents who are deployed for long periods of time.

For the past four years, the USO has brought deployed service members and their families closer through a wonderful program that allows them to read together. The Bob Hope Legacy Reading Program gives deployed service members the ability to choose a book, read it on camera, then send both the recording and book to their child.

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Jimmy Fallon #MyFamilyIsWeird.

It’s that time of year again, the holiday season is when we get the pleasure of spending way more time than we’re used to with our families. For those of us who’ve moved away from our immediate families, the holidays are a great time to reacquaint ourselves with old traditions and to realize that some of them may be a little strange.

Every family seems to have its own brand of weirdness. In fact, I wouldn’t trust anyone who says that their family is completely normal.

On November 18, “The Tonight Show” host Jimmy Fallon gave everyone a reason to celebrate their unique families by asking them to share their favorite stories under #MyFamilyIsWeird. The responses were everything from odd holiday traditions to family members that may have a screw (or two!) loose.

Here are 17 of the funniest responses.

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Representative Nancy Mace on Fox News and CNN

Rep. Nancy Mace (R-SC) is the subject of an embarrassing viral video where she downplays the importance of the COVID-19 vaccine on Fox News and then, an hour later, touts their importance on CNN.

On Fox’s “Sunday Morning Futures,” Mace made some misleading and dangerous statements about why “natural immunity” is better than immunity provided by vaccines.

“One thing the CDC and no policy maker at the federal level has done so far is take into account what natural immunity has done,” Mace said. “That may be what we’re seeing in Florida today. In some studies that I have read, natural immunity gives you 27 times more protection against future COVID infection than vaccination. We need to take all of the science into account and not selectively choosing what science to follow when we are making policy decisions.”

This may sound scientific, but Mace leaves out the part where to get “natural immunity,” you have to survive the virus first. The goal, for most people during a pandemic, is not to get sick in the first place.

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Cayce LaCorte explains why virginity doesn't exist.

The concept of virginity is a very loaded issue in American culture. If a woman loses hers when she's too young she can be slut-shamed. If a man remains a virgin for too long, he can be bullied for not being manly enough.

There is also a whole slew of religious mind games associated with virginity that can give people some serious psychological problems associated with sex.

Losing one's virginity has also been blown up way beyond proportion. It's often believed that it's a magical experience—it's usually not. Or that after having sex for the first time people can really start to enjoy living life—not the case.

What if we just dropped all of the stigmas surrounding virginity and instead, replaced them with healthy attitudes toward sex and relationships?

Writer Cayce LaCorte is going viral on TikTok for the simple way she's taught her five daughters to think about virginity. They don't have to. LaCorte shared her parenting ideas on TikTok in response to mom-influencer Nevada Shareef's question: "Name something about the way you raised your kids that people think is weird but you think is healthy."

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