“Wash, good boy, let’s go!”
As soon as the police officer gives the order, he smells the luggage.
Even if the luggage is placed high up, it stretches out its sleek body to search every item.
This is a picture of ‘Lucky’, the Daejeon Police Special Forces’ ace explosive detection dog.
Lucky, born in April 2015, has successfully performed more than 200 missions, including detecting explosives and searching for missing people, at major events such as the 2018 PyeongChang Winter Olympics and the 2019 Gwangju World Aquatics Championships.
However, last June, a lump짱구카지노 도메인 of unknown cause developed, and I was very worried. Finally, last month, I was diagnosed with acute blood cancer that had spread throughout my body.
In the end, there is no way to do anything anymore. After hearing the veterinarian’s advice that “Lucky will only suffer”, the special forces watched Lucky for the last time, stroking him with hot tears.
Sergeant Lee Sang-gyu of the special forces, who worked closely with Lucky for six years, said, “Lucky was so cheerful and physically strong that he was actually a mischievous dog who often got into accidents. He didn’t fight with other dogs and had a close bond with the team members.”
Lucky’s remains were wrapped in the Taegeukgi and buried in front of the special forces office on the 25th of last month with the salutes of 20 special forces from the Daejeon Police Agency.
When the video of Lucky’s burial ceremony, which included his story and honor, was released to the police’s internal network, about 100 fellow police officers said, ‘Don’t get sick in the sky.’ great job. People mourned his death by leaving comments such