Trapped in a concrete wall, a scared puppy screams out of anxiety and pain, desperately seeking help.

Accidents involving puppies often involve them ingesting something they shouldn’t, such as carpet lint or snow salt. They sometimes involve playing with the adult dog inappropriately or falling off the table. And in such cases, the scared puppy are often more scared and anxious than adult dogs.

Rebel, an 8-month-old German Shepherd puppy from Riverside Country, California, discovered a strange and rare pattern of canine mishaps. The scared puppy was scared because his head was shoved against the cement brick wall all Monday afternoon.

The Rebel’s owner had left the house, but a neighbor heard the Rebel calling for help and called the Riverside County Animal Services Department, who sent a team immediately. When they arrived, they saw a confused and slightly injured dog, very worried with his eyes as if begging for help.

Whoa, how did he get in that was my first thought. Sgt. James Huffman of Riverside County Animal Services noted in a press release. And why does the wall have such a big hole? According to the press release, Sgt. Huffman and his colleague Officer Hector Palafox quickly assessed the dog’s breathing and determined that it was not in immediate danger. The situation was dire, but he could still breathe easily.

Our main concern is keeping him from being seriously injured, continued Huffman. According to the press release, both police officers confirmed the gap between the dog’s head and the brick wall. There is enough space to rescue without damaging walls or endangering the animal’s life.

According to the press release, one officer worked on the dog’s head from one side of the wall while the other officer focused on the dog’s midsection from the opposite side. To prevent the dog from getting hurt during the rescue, officer Palafox pushed the dog’s ears back. According to the press release, the dog Rebel was released after a light push and about 30 minutes after the rescue.

Sgt Huffman continued, “He let us know if we were pushing too hard but he kept working with us. He was very helpful.” His hind legs clasped for support. assist us in moving, as you can feel. He is aware that we are on his side. Rebel is not believed to have suffered any long-term (physical) harm as a result. things happen.