Dog Accidentally Walks Into Wind Chimes & Proceeds To Sing The Song Of Her People

Bleu is a 5-year-old Golden Retriever who had a strong attachment to melodies ever since she was a little puppy.

She had a profound musical awakening when she first heard the sweet tinkling sounds emanating from wind chimes.

Her family was amazed to see Bleu voluntarily using the wind chimes to sing the song of her people – and her musical adventures have been unstoppable ever since!

With time, Bleu began running to her yard every morning with one sole purpose. She wanted to play the giant wind chimes adorning the yard and sing while doing so.

Over the years, her ritualistic music session has become a delightful source of happiness and positivity for the entire neighborhood.

Source: BVIRAL/YouTube

In this video, we see Bleu’s fascinating wind chimes concert. She is a confident musician as she walks to the wind chimes and begins bumping it with her head to produces those echoing tuneful beats.

She howls and barks in unison with the symphonies while her tail wags away to match the tempo!

Source: BVIRAL/YouTube

Bleu seems super invested in the performance every time she sings her heart out. Right from her reverberating voice to her timely head jerks that linger with the wind chimes notes, she executes every move with utter perfection.

She is the embodiment of grace and a true artist who takes immense pride in her performance!

Source: BVIRAL/YouTube

Bleu’s musical talent has made her quite the star in her community! Considering the unmistakably soothing and healing nature of her music, her family has decided to use her voice toward a noble cause.

Bleu now uses her musical talents to raise awareness for colon cancer and support the victims of the disease. Bleu is an exemplary furry angel and a precious gift to humanity!

Click the video below to watch Bleu’s uplifting wind chimes melodies. Keep your volume up for her soulful performance!

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12 Things You’re Doing That Your Dog Hates:

For most people, dogs are not just our pets, they are our family members. When you bring a dog into your life, things just seem to get a lot more exciting. 

There’s few things that are better than coming home after a long day of work and having your beloved furbaby happily greet you at the door.

While we love our pups and they love us back unconditionally, there are a few “annoying habits” that our dogs may not really like.

U.S. Air Force/Airman 1st Class Isaiah J. Soliz

Here are 12 pet peeves that many dogs have, according to Bright Side:

Hugging- While it’s hard to resist giving our pups a big squeeze, many dogs feel restricted and consider it a controlling act.

Using words more than body language- Of course, dogs can understand a select few words, but we all know that they can’t comprehend every single thing we are saying. Because of this, dogs tend to watch our body language to understand what we are trying to tell them.


Patting their heads– Similar to the hugging, many dogs don’t like when their personal space is invaded. Most would prefer being pet on their back or even scratched behind their ears.

Keeping eye contact– Looking straight into a dog’s eyes without blinking, especially a dog you don’t know, may come across as an act of assertion or dominance. If you’re meeting a new dog for the first time, it’s important not to make strong eye contact right off the bat.


Lacking rules and structure- Since it’s not always easy for dogs and humans to communicate with each other with words, it’s important for them to have rules and structure so that they can feel more comfortable in a routine and have trust in you.

Keeping them on a tight leash- If you hold the leash too tightly, it can make the pup feel stressed or uneasy.

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Not letting them explore and smell- The majority of dogs love to see the world around them instead of being cooped up inside all day. They enjoy sniffing around and visiting new places. Keeping them inside and not letting them explore could make them feel depressed or isolated.

Forcing them to interact with dogs/people they don’t like- Putting your dog in an uncomfortable position can end up badly for either them, or for the dog/person that they feel uncomfortable around. Even if your dog is not aggressive, they may act in a defensive manner if they’re forced to be near someone they don’t want to interact with.


Being tense- Pets are very good at sensing our moods and feelings, so if we are tense and stressed, our dogs may start to feel that way too.

Being boring- Dogs are energetic, playful animals and love to have some excitement in their lives. They can feel lonely easily if left home alone all day, so it’s important to show them attention and play with them whenever you get the chance.

Exposing them to strong smells- A dog’s smell is nearly 40 times greater than ours, so certain fragrances like air fresheners or cleaning sprays that may not affect us, could really bother them. Make sure to keep things like this a good distance from them. 

Bathing them- While not all dogs dread bath time, many of them do. Using a slip-resistant mat at the bottom of the tub could help them feel more comfortable. The temperature of the water should be lukewarm, not too hot and not too cold.

U.S. Air Force/Tech. Sgt. Bennie J. Davis III

Of course, our dogs will love us unconditionally no matter what, but paying attention to the things that bother them could help strengthen the relationship you share with them even more!

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