Chinchillas in a world of pet rock

A few months ago, the owners of a Chinchilla-like creature with an affinity for pet rocks decided to keep him in a home.

“He’s been my dog forever,” said the owner, who wishes to remain anonymous.

When the Chinchilas’ owner found the animal wandering the backyard, she was horrified.

She decided to call the local animal hospital, which called police.

The Chinchila was taken to the vet for an evaluation, where he was diagnosed with a rare genetic disorder called chinchilla encephalopathy.

It’s a genetic disease that affects the chinchillas brains.

According to the vets, the Chinches brain has shrunk by 40% and they are now at risk of having anencephaly or having seizures, according to a statement from the vet, Dr. John F. Dannemann, in a news release.

The chinchillas brain, the vet explained, is unable to move to keep up with their growing size, leading to a sudden increase in their size.

They have a condition called anencephalic or aphasic epilepsy.

According to Dr. DANNEMANN, this condition is caused by a change in the amount of brain cells that are able to communicate with each other and with the rest of the brain.

This changes the electrical impulses in the brain that can lead to seizures.

Chinchillas are considered a protected species and are not considered at risk from anencephantic seizures.

As such, the owner of the Chanchilla did not have the option to take the Chinchers to a vet.

But a week later, the dog was finally seen and the family is grateful for the prompt attention.

“He is doing great, he is doing really well,” the owner said.

In the past, Chinchills were not seen as pets, but the owners decided to take their pet to the local vet.

Dr. DENNIS ANNEMANN is the veterinarian who treated the Chinchi last year.

Chinchillies are not native to the United States, and as a result, the U.S. does not have a national registry for them.

Dr. Annemann explained to the newspaper that the Chins brain is different than most dogs, which makes it hard for veterinarians to diagnose them.

The Chincher’s owners decided that a visit to the veterinarian would give them some answers about what was happening.

“The vet said it’s a lot more complicated than what we’re thinking,” the woman said.