Many,many,many years ago some folks in my hometown had a Peke/Cocker that bred to their Collie… The pups were white with short tan fur on their faces and the front of their legs… Looked a lot like a small Kavaz. Good farm dogs too.
I believe this might be a young Halflling Yeti. It is rare to get a photo of one below the snowline. I’ve read that if you get a summer photo of one, it is usually sitting on a leftover patch of snow – or an ice pack.
They are said to be only half in their own body, and half in the minds of creatures who they psychically parasitize. Their mental control over their victim is said to be so great that they can cause their host to spit out pieces of liver for the Halfling Yeti to snack on.
It has been reported that the Halfling Yeti is somehow able to so afflict it’s host that, instead of trying to excape, the host carries it around with them, even dragging a sleigh about with the Halfling Yeti aboard.
This level of paracitism has been going on for so many generation that the Halflin Yeti and it’s host have become co-dependent. The Halfling Yeti legs may seem atrophied to the extent that it has trouble with simple tasks like walking, breathing, and mating. And the host spends much of their time and money working to make life better for the Halfling Yeti – grooming it, preparing food for it, and arranging hookup dates for it. The host will even care for the Halfling Yeti’s cubs as if they were their own children.
Although cures are easy and affordable, the host seems emotionally unable to free themselves, and wil often respond with anger or grief if the Halfling Yeti paracite is removed from them. This is especially true if the infestation is so great that the host’s home has a dozen or more Halfling Yeti living in it.
Several blogs have tried to suggest that the Halfling Yeti be freed from it’s host for the good of future generations of Halfling Yeti, so that they can evolve back into a more usual canine form. No Yeti has objected to this, it is the host who will not let go.
Despite their small size, short legs, and small nose, the Hafling Yeti is more dangerous than the huge Yeti Abominable Snowman.