A sanctuary pooch named Rush appeared as though he was probably not going to discover his eternity home when he appeared at the SICSA Pet Adoption Center in Kettering, Ohio, in 2015. Despite the fact that he was a solid and youthful pit bull, Rush went about as though he was on edge and dreadful. The handlers at the reception focus attempted to do all that they could to enable him to feel good.
In any case, it was his very own resourcefulness — and charm — that made the nation go gaga for him. Surge before long begun moving his sheets around on the bed gave to him by the SICSA laborers. Upon first look, it looked as though Rush was making his very own bed!
This special behavior delighted the SICSA workers. Soon, Rush was making his bed every morning, and everyone enjoyed it so much that the workers decided to take a video to showcase his adorable talent. They uploaded the video to their YouTube channel, and the rest was history.
The video was viral before the SICSA workers even realized it, and soon, Rush’s quirk had been viewed more than a million times. After the initial surge of views, the SICSA posted a picture of Rush on its Facebook page that stated, “Not to brag but I’m Internet famous.”
People loved watching Rush, and soon, the video even led him to his forever home. A husband and wife both saw Rush’s video, with the wife seeing it on the Internet while the husband noticed it on the news. They both thought they weren’t ready for another pet after they had lost their dog earlier the same year. But together, they decided Rush was the one for them.
Rush’s new adoptive parents even got a crazy sign they were doing the right thing on their way to pick up their pup. They drove past a billboard advertising the Cincinnati Bengals that read “Rush to be there.” The word “Rush” was in larger letters, so it’s all the couple saw when they were driving.
Rush was excited to go home with his new family, but the SICSA felt he’d made an even greater contribution to his fellow pit bulls by showcasing his sweet and adorable quirk. “There are a lot of negative stereotypes about the American pit bull,” said Nora Vondrell, executive director of the organization. “If we were able to highlight the cute cuddly points of Rush, then we can help people look beyond the pit bull label.”