Blog del proyecto "Molosos y Terriers", cuyo fin es la defensa, difusion y proteccion de las razas caninas mas condenadas por la sociedad.
Todo nuestro trabajo y esfuerzo se realiza de forma altruista de manos de amigos, amantes y profesionales caninos y especialmente de las razas que aquí tratamos.
Esperamos que disfrutéis tanto como nosotros de este proyecto y que, cada día, podamos seguir aprendiendo mucho más de nuestros leales amigos caninos y sus nobles razas.
Un cordial saludo a todos y gracias de antemano.


Examen de Selectividad: Inglés

Buenas gente ^.^

Siento tener esto un poco abandonado, pero entre los examenes y el paleo que generan... no tengo apenas tiempo para nada!

Bueno, os dejo en esta entrada uno de mis examenes, que me resultó gracioso. Ilustro porque asi queda más chulo.




Not without my dog!


Mary Marcus of New York City takes her dog, Pluto, everywhere: to the sushi restaurant down the street, to work,, in and out of the neighborhood shops, even on the subway, which has a no-dog policy. "I wrap him up and take him in the last carriage," confesses Marcus, a photographer. "We take him everywhere, and we don't even think it's inappropiate." Pluto is a vivacious 8-year-old, 11 Kg, French bulldog. Marcus says that Pluto often has easy access to places that are not particularly dog-friendly: "Everyone loves him because he's so funny. He's hilarious."



Not everyone is laughing. The world used to be divided into two groups: dog people and cat people. Theres was no common ground. Like smokers and non-smokers. But now it seems the canine world is dividing even further: dog lovers who want their pet to be part of every party, and those who don't want them around at all.



With this take-your-dog-everywhere trend growing as quickly as it seems to be, Marcus can't understand why the hotel industry doesn't offer pet and non-pet rooms like smoking and non-smoking rooms. At Loews Hotels, which has accepted dogs for four years, the reaction has been positive, with the pet business doubling every year, although it still remains a small market. "It's worked out well for us, " says Emily Goldfischer, the manager of Loews, which began accepting four-legged friends after realizing pet were becoming more important to American families. "People are treating their pets differently than, say, even 10 years ago, " she says. "They don't want to leave them at home."

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