While the series is humorous, it stems from a sincere belief in the importance of mental health for both dogs and humans. Aron writes, “Whatever problem the caregiver comes in with, it’s usually a reflection on themselves and what they’re going through and their need for love and connection, which they then place on their dog.”
Episode 1. Pickles The Pit Bull Puppy Gets Treated For Depression
The takeaway: Singing to your dog could make them happier. Unless your voice is horrendous, in which case, it could potentially go the other way.
2. Episode 2: Aiden, a Lab/Chihuahua Mix With Attachment Disorder.
When you realize your dog’s separation anxiety is actually your separation anxiety.
3. Episode 3: A Cat Named Breakfast With Neurosis
The best line of this one? “I don’t do cats.”
4. Episode 4: Hudson, Labradoodle. Boundary Issues
We’re lucky dogs can’t actually talk. Cause they’ve seen some stuff. That’s all we’ll say about this episode…
5. Episode 4: Bubbles, Golden Retriever. A.D.D.
This episode actually has a very important message about being present. Whether we’re with our dogs, or with our human friends, it’s important to make sure that we’re not spending more time posting about our lives than we are actually experiencing them.
6. Episode 6: Quentin: A Lhasa Apso With Identity Issues
We’re not saying you shouldn’t put clothes on your dog. After all, it is adorable. But, just make sure your dog still knows they’re a dog.
7. Otis & Redding: Couples Therapy
If Otis doesn’t want her butt sniffed or to share her water bowl, does it mean their relationship is doomed?