Ten-week-old Tyson, who is a cross between a Lhasa Apso and a Chihuahua, is believed to be Britain's smallest dog.
The pup stands at just four inches (10cm) tall and weighs just 11 ounces (300g).
Owner Rosemarie McLinden has had to build a special crate for the miniature puppy to live in because his bigger brothers and sisters mistake him for a toy to play with.
Tyson was born on Mother's Day as part of a litter of five but is barely a quarter of the size of his siblings.
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Dogs of all shapes, sizes and breeds hit the waves this weekend for a surfing competition.
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Kellar the dog was born blind four years ago but owners Marcy Stapley and her fiance Mike Miller have a developed a way for the springer spaniel to play fetch.
The couple from Petersburg, Ontario said despite Kellar's blindness, it did not dissuade his basic doggy instincts to play.
"He was really interested in playing. He tried to chase things at the dog park, but he couldn't find them," Stapely told New York Daily News.
In the video Kellar can be seen using voice commands and his sense of smell to fetch a rubber duck in the park.
Through a period of trial and error, they can command Kellar to play fetch by saying the word "listen" before throwing an item and then saying "hot" in a high excited voice if he gets close to the object, and "cold" in a quieter voice when he is too far away.
A dog whose abusive owners chopped off its two front legs is set to walk again thanks to a British dog-lover who brought him from Romania to the UK for treatment.
Colin's front legs had been deliberately amputated and he had been walking on the stumps when he was rescued by dog-lover Claire Revis, who was told about the animal's plight by a friend working with stray dogs in Romania.
The 48-year-old from Brighouse, West Yorkshire, said: "He was found in a horrendous state, he'd been walking on bare bones, the skin on his two front legs had come off and he had a lot of infection.
"He'd probably lost them months before; the vets said they'd been chopped off deliberately."
Colin is now in Britain and has begun treatment to be fitted with prosthetic limbs but requires more surgery.
Ms Revis has so far raised £7,500 of the £9,500 needed to pay for the care.
"The £3,000 to buy his actual limbs has already been donated by the charity Finding Furever Homes," Ms Revis said.
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