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This is what a ‘Kids Club’ is like in Iowa.

Posted March 02, 2018 02:02:38This article was originally published March 02, 2017 05:56:14On March 1, 2018, a little girl named Lauren Odom was in her backyard in Iowa when a friend’s dog barked and her father took the dog to the vet.

The vet diagnosed the dog with a cyst on his back and advised Odom to see a pediatrician because the cyst had grown into a cystic tumor.

Odom took the cysts to the veterinary clinic, where a doctor diagnosed her daughter as having a “Kids Club.”

“It was really amazing,” she said.

The family had traveled to Iowa from Florida last spring to visit her grandparents, who lived in Colorado.

She said the dog in question, a golden retriever named Jack, is an “asshole” and has caused her “nervous breakdown.”

“We are a family of 4,” she added.

“We can’t afford to lose any more family members.”

The Odoms have since returned to Florida and will continue their trip later this month.

“This is just the beginning,” Odom said.

“I want to see my family, but we are so stressed right now.”

“Kids Club” is a nonprofit that offers free haircuts and dog-walking to kids who live in the Midwest and Northeast.

“It is a way for our families to be a part of something so important,” said Julie W. Smith, a director at Kids Club.

“It’s something that kids can get out of school and go to work.

It’s a way to connect with other families and help each other get through tough times.”

Kids Club provides a free haircut to the families who are members, and it is a unique experience.

The organization also offers other services, such as a dog walking guide, to help families bond.

For Odom, it has been a roller coaster ride.

The first day, she took a walk in her neighborhood.

She didn’t like it.

The second day, the dogs became too big for her.

She had to wear an undershirt underneath her sweatshirt to stay warm.

The third day, a neighbor’s dog was attacked by a neighbor.

Odoms’ friend, Lauren, said the family was at the bottom of the hill when she saw the dog and thought it was a cat.

“She was trying to protect him,” Odoms said.

“When I got to him, I told him, ‘Don’t do that to him.

Just walk away from him.

Don’t do anything to him.’

He just started screaming at me.

Then I saw the vet and they said he was a cysts.”

The family then went back to their home and took Jack to the veterinarian.

“They told us that he has a cytoplasmic cyst,” Ooms said.

Odom told us she had to go to the doctor because her father didn’t want to go home.

“I was so happy,” she recalled.

“Then they told me, ‘You need to see this doctor.

He can help you.

It will be really important.'”

The family visited the vet the next day and got the diagnosis.

“You can’t go home with a pet.

If you don’t have a vet, you’re going to be stressed,” she explained.

When Odom returned to the house, she said she felt like her parents were trying to take control of her.

“This was my dad trying to tell me to just be myself,” she told us.

“He said, ‘We’re not here for you.

We’re here for Jack.’

And I was like, ‘No, he’s my best friend.’

And he was like ‘No.’

So I told my dad to just let him go.”

Odom said she has been to the vets three times, and they told her they would be in the area on Thursday.

Odoms hopes that they will take Jack to an in-person appointment and then get him home.

The story is featured in “Weeds,” the PBS series chronicling the rise of marijuana and the opioid epidemic.

It airs March 4 at 10 p.m.

ET/PT on PBS stations nationwide.