The blind Jack Russell with his own guide dog: Pair of abandoned pets looking for a new home but they have to be adopted together because they can't cope apart.
GLENN AND BUZZ - FRIENDS FOREVER
Continue reading their story, and see additional pictures of Glenn and Buzz together
Getting by with a little help from his friend, this is the blind elderly Jack Russell who never goes anywhere without his own guide dog.
Staffordshire Bull Terrier Buzz and his friend Glenn, who is permanently blind, were found abandoned together in a sea tunnel in Hartlepool, Durham three weeks ago.
The inseparable pair were rescued and are now being cared for at the Stray Aid centre in nearby Coxhoe where staff are hoping to find the dogs a new home.
Staff say the unlikely friends – thought to be between nine and 10 – may have been abandoned because of their age.
Sue Bielby said the two dogs will need to be re-homed together because they become distressed when apart for even a few minutes.
She said staff had already fallen in love with them and while Glenn is 'not the prettiest dog on the block' he has a personality that more than makes up for it.
Ms Bielby said: 'Buzz acts as Glenn's eyes and it's as simple as that. Glenn gets his confidence from Buzz.
'If they are separated even for a few minutes they both bark and become distressed so they would need to have a loving home together.'
Centre manager John Bielby, 56, said: 'They stay together at all times and Glenn follows Buzz wherever he goes. Wherever one goes the other one follows.
'They have behaved well in the kennels and they are both quite playful. They both seem to be doing well.'
Mr Bielby said they were looking for a quiet home for the pair, perhaps with someone who was retired.
He added: 'They are a unique pair and we need to see they go to a good home.'
Glenn is helped to his bed and directed to his food by his guide dog Buzz.
Diane Humphrey, supervisor at Stay Aid, Coxhoe, Durham, said: 'Glenn doesn't need him outside where he can run around, but he needs Buzz inside the kennels to stop him banging into things.
'He helps Glenn find his way to his bed by sort of pushing him towards the front of the kennel and guiding him in.
'Buzz also nudges him towards his food, they eat side by side, and he pushes him toward his bowl, or away from his [Buzz's] if Glenn is going for the wrong bowl.
'We think they have been together for a long time but we don't know for sure, they both seem to be a similar age. If they are apart for long they start to cry and whine.
'Glenn also gets quite disorientated without Buzz.'
Diane added that the charity will keep the dogs until they find somebody who can take them both.
She said: 'They are both lovely little dogs, they are good with people.'