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Accepted to be the world’s most oldest puppy, Maggie the Kelpie has been rest in peace. The brown and tan dog was 30 years old when she passed away in her sleep Sunday night. Calmly.

30 years mean 210 puppy years – that is to what extent Maggie lived. The pet of an Australian dairy farmer Brian McLaren, Maggie was fine until two days before her passing when her wellbeing started to decay.

“She was still going along nicely last week. She was walking from the dairy to the office and growling at the cats and all that sort of thing,” said McLaren to a local newspaper The Weekly Times.

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Thirty years back, McLaren had received the pooch with his then four-year-old child, when Maggie was an eight-week-old puppy. The puppy picked up media consideration last November when McLaren said that she was the most established canine living. Be that as it may, since he had lost the possession papers that could have demonstrated her age, Guinness neglected to demonstrate her age and Maggie couldn’t turn into a record holder for the Book of Records.

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As of now, the Guinness Book of World Records recognizes Bluey as the world’s most oldest dog – an Australian steers puppy that passed on in 1939 at 29 years old. Maggie had officially lost her feeling of sound and was additionally going visually impaired at the time of her passing.

“I’m sad, but I’m pleased she went the way she went,” said McLaren.

Maggie’s been buried in a marked grave, under a pine tree.

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