As my name implies I am a very beautiful girl or so I’m told.  Beauty comes from within and external.  I am told I have a beautiful sole and am also a pretty girl.  I don’t know about any of that but I do know that I have a lot of love to give and love to play with my K-9 and feline friends.  Yes that is right I love other dogs and even cats.

I am from the country Oman and was rescued as a very young girl from a busy street in Muscat.  Unfortunately, my chances are slim to none of being adopted locally as us “Wadi” dogs are not deemed pets in my home country.  Dogs in general have a rough time in Oman (see more below).

When I was brought to my foster’s home in Muscat I was the youngest dog (out of about 12).  Despite being the youngest I was not scared of the other dogs and Varsha my foster mom was pleasantly surprised how well I fit in.  She said I was very confident and had great socialization skills.  I got along with everyone.

For such a young dog I also have good house manners and a very loving nature.  I will cuddle with you as long as you let me.  Basically I just need a family now to share my love with.  Could you be the family I have been waiting for?

If interested in adopting please fill out an adoption application and call Dawn at 414-426-4148 or email at


Oman is an Arab country in the southeastern coast of the Arabian Peninsula. It has wonderful national treasures, vivid landscapes… and thousands of “wadi”–or street–dogs. These wadi dogs can be seen virtually everywhere. Unfortunately, they face the same plight as dogs in many Muslim countries where they are generally viewed as unclean and not fit to be pets. Dog ownership is rare, and when they are owned, dogs are usually not allowed in the house. Pets are viewed more commonly as guard dogs who roam the outside vicinity of the property.

Humane animal welfare laws don’t exist in Oman, and, worse yet, police have open rights to shoot “any and all” street dogs. There is no requirement that the dogs have to be a nuisance or sick; rather, they will be killed just for having the unfortunate luck of being born on the streets in Oman. Many wadi dogs suffer a slow, painful death caused by festering gunshot wounds. If a gunshot does not kill them, street dogs die of disease, starvation, abuse by people, vehicles, and extreme weather conditions. In the summer, the temperature can easily soar to 120 degrees Fahrenheit. Most Omani street dogs do not survive beyond the age of three.


  • Hometown Muscat, Oman
  • Rescue Partners Omani Paws
  • Arrival Date October 9, 2018