Daisy is a bouncy and playful dog. She is turning five soon, but still, she acts like a little puppy. Her most favorite thing in the world? It is getting her family’s attention.
Sierra Niswonger said that Daisy is very clingy and loves to touch them all the time. She is persistent in having cuddles with her humans until they give in to her. Whenever Daisy is alone at home, she tends to get bored. So, to let her feelings known to her parents, she starts destroying the blinds in their room.
According to Sierra, Daisy only destroys blinds, and she only does that when she is holding a grudge against them. Daisy first did that when her parents left her with a friend over the weekend shortly after getting her. Of course, the couple replaced the blinds, but since then, they always pull the blinds up when they leave.
Recently, Daisy’s parents bought a static electricity mat to prevent the pup from destroying the blinds. They placed it in front of their bedroom door, hoping that this will discourage Daisy from going in. The mat is not harmful and is often used as a training technique.
Of course, Daisy was not a fan of it, so she made sure to make her feelings known. Because she could no longer destroy the blinds, the only other choice was to destroy the house.
According to Sierra, Daisy threw her tantrum the night they got the mat. Then, upon hearing that her dad was coming in, she hurriedly tucked herself into bed. Daisy pretended that she had no clue how the mess happened.
Steven Daniels, Daisy’s dad, said that he immediately stopped the moment he opened the door. Then, he slowly backed away before shutting the door. Steven even wondered if he walked into the wrong apartment.
Meanwhile, Daisy remained calm as she watched her dad from afar. Soon, though, she was overcome with guilt, and it showed in her reaction. Daisy’s parents were not thrilled about the mess, but, of course, they could not stay mad at their cute dog for long. After all, Daisy was only furious because she could not snuggle with them, which is pretty adorable.
Credit: Sierra Niswonger