Covid 19 honestly gave most of us plenty of time to delve deep in our own thoughts. And with that whole thing going on, many interesting ideas were born and brought to life.

Some of them were good, some of them were bad, some were questionable and some of them could be considered quite bizarre. I firmly believe that the best ideas out there are usually both good and weird at the same time.

Today, let’s talk about one of them.

Sonya Karimi, a woman from New Orleans came up with a genius idea on how she could help her elderly dogs climb the stairs easier.

The woman decided to build her rescue doggies a mini wooden Stairlift that she called the Doggie-vator.

Sonya shared some footage of her creation on the interwebs and it seems like people find it absolutely adorable.

Image credits: Mercury Press

Here you can see all four of Sonya’s dogs: 10-year-old Bodhi, 4-year-old Emery, 13-year-old George and 10-year-old Sam.

“They’ve adapted to it so quickly, I thought I’d have to train them for a while to get used to it but they just get on it as if they’ve had it for years!

The two older pugs love it especially – they won’t use the stairs, they will sit there and wait until the ride is ready for them and it’s so cute,” the owner told.

Even though this lift was mostly built for the elders of the family, 4-year-old Emery also enjoys using it quite a bit.

Image credits: Mercury Press

A journey with this Doggie-vator goes something like this: a dog walks into the little wooden box and then one of the owners close it, so the dog won’t jump out. After that, the button on the remote control is clicked and the dog sets off down the stairs.

Finally, when the cart stops, the dog steps out of the box on to an easily accessible ramp.

It took around 3 months for Sonya to build this wooden lift.

Image credits: Mercury Press

Sonya built this masterpiece with the help of her fiancé Zach and his parents. Many people thought that this “Doggie-vator” is absolutely adorable. And some people immediately knew who it’d be perfect for.

Image credits: Mercury Press
Image credits: Mercury Press


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