Two sisters embark on a journey to teach their dog manners. Little do they know, he is not an ordinary dog.
SPOILERS! What the fudge was this? All right first off it's seriously 8 pages! The entire story is about a canine who behaves as nature dictates and how two sisters can't handel that nature. Then they give it away because it was a wolf not a dog and somehow that made in impossible to train to be a human companion or member of the family. Such a lie. Wolves may have a different temperment than dogs but that doesn't mean they can't get along with humans or behave acceptably. The girls seriously put no real effort into trying to make thier relationship with the furball work. Sure they sent the pup to a wild animal clinc where it can probably be cared for by professionals but it was really lame of the sisters to give up on their new pup just because they couldn't deal. Perhaps the lamest thing I've ever read. Giving it a 1 out of 10 for 3 reasons: 1) Manga is a great example of how people should not get a pet if they are unwilling to have patience. 2) Not all animals make good pets. 3) Wolves (really any animal deemed "too hard to care for") should be looked after by people who sincerly care about them.
I think the phrasing of the synopsis along with just my experiences with manga/manhwa in general made me assume that there would be something ridiculously out of place about this dog. And then the fact that the author chose to include little scribbles reflecting the dog's inner thoughts only furthered my idea that this was not actually an animal and that it was instead perhaps a human trapped in a dog's body or an alien disguised as a dog or something along those lines. None of those lines of thinking were even remotely correct. The actual answer to the question "why is this not an ordinary dog?" is anticlimactically bland and unentertaining. In fact, this entire manhwa fails at doing a good job of being entertaining. The characters will talk in ways that feels like narration or exposition moreso than actual conversations. And the entire thing is an attempt at problem-solving, but the problem never gets solved*, so that leaves the readers feeling like what they just read was pointless (i.e. there's no sense of an arc to the story and instead it ends up feeling like everything was just a long set-up to a single punchline...which isn't even funny, honestly...). *You could technically say that the "solution" to the problem is that the problem is unsolvable.