Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

She Hears Cries Coming From Her Yard, Stumbles Upon Creature. Makes Incredible Recovery

Because she’d been a puppy for some time wandering around her neighborhood, Gwen Maxwell was convinced that something was wrong with it. But when she finally go close enough to the animal, nothing could have helped her prepare for what she saw.

She immediately knew the puppy had experienced a terrible accident. And its life was at stake…

When 85-year-old Maxwell took that fateful walk in May 2013, she saw the pup running across the empty Arizona neighborhood street. It was an odd sight because no one she knew let their dog off the leash.

She worried that someone’s puppy had gotten lost. So, she decided to follow it for a while. It was scared and standoffish. Then she got close enough for an honest look at it…

Maxwell was horrified. The little animal wasn’t a domesticated puppy. It was a coyote! But the poor little creature was covered in sharp, painful cholla cactus spikes. The animal was being tormented.

The elderly woman was overwhelmed. She couldn’t stand to watch the little coyote suffer. It was just a baby after all. the cactus spines had stabbed the little guy in the face, shoulders, knees, and legs.


“He’d get up and tumble around with all those chollas on him, and it was just so heartbreaking,” Maxwell told CBS 5 in 2013.

Maxwell knew the pup’s life was in danger. She needed to act fast. She called her neighbor for help. And before long, Shawn Bordine and Jose Soto came running.

They were both employees at the Pebblebrook Golf Course nearby and wanted to help the poor animal. But they were not alone. The coyote’s mother also appeared. But she was forced to look on as her baby writhed in agony as the cactus spikes drove themselves deeper into his flesh.

Soto and Bordine helped the coyote pop. With a pair of thick glvoes on his hands, Soto helped the coyote down on the ground. Meanwhile, Bordine used a pair of pliers to pull the cactus pieces out of the animal.

The coyote squealed in pain. But when it realized the strangers were helping, the little guy was happy and did not try to break free.

“As Jose held him, I was able to pull stickers out of his mouth,” Bordine revealed to CBS 5. “He didn’t bite or make a sound.”

Coyotes are common in Maxwell’s part of Arizona. But most think of them as pests. And while many shoot them if they’re on their property, Maxwell opened her heart to the small animal.

Perhaps because this little guy was so young and cute, rescuers came to his need.

The dangerous cholla cactus spines likely weighed more than the pup herself,” read an update on the Recreation Centers of Sun City West Facebook page in 2013. “Without aid, the pup surely would have died.”

When they removed the spikes, Soto and Bordine checked him all over. When he was better, they set him free and the coyote pup’s mother was so happy.