Pet owner Pete Carroll has been on a journey to Europe with his pregnant and nursing mum after a row with his Australian Border Force (ABF) over their pet carrier.
“I think they’re not allowed in there,” Mr Carroll said of the ABF.
You don’t even have to be pregnant to be in there.” “
It’s just crazy.
You don’t even have to be pregnant to be in there.”
Mr Carrotk and his mother Petie Carroll are on a 12-week journey to Australia with their baby, Daniel, from China.
He said the Australian Border Service was being unfair to him.
“The ABF is the same way as the Border Force and they’re just doing their job.
I think they just want to see us out and do their job,” he said.
The ABF said in a statement that it “is committed to maintaining the highest standards of integrity and respect for all of its customers and employees. “
But if you’re a regular, a hardworking, Australian citizen, they can’t do that to you.”
The ABF said in a statement that it “is committed to maintaining the highest standards of integrity and respect for all of its customers and employees.
We take our duty to uphold these standards extremely seriously”.
Ms Carroll and Mr Carroks son Daniel are the first Australian couples to have their baby with their own carrier in the US.
Ms Carrotkowski said she was shocked when she found out the ABFC was banning their dog.
“Daniel has been a part of my life from the beginning,” she said.
“[He’s] always there, even when we don’t want him.”
“He’s my best friend.
He’s my baby.
He has to be with me every single day.”
Ms Carrock is a licensed veterinary technician and has been working with the Border Services Agency for four years.
She said her work was “extremely important” to her and her family.
She had previously been on holiday with her family, but the move to America was a “surprise” to them.
“It was really upsetting, because I didn’t know where we were going to go.
We’ve been working in China and Australia for a year, so it was definitely a shock to us.”
“I’m not sure how they could get away with it.
It’s really frustrating to be treated like a prisoner.”
The Border Services agency said in its statement that Ms Carrons decision to bring her dog into the country “was entirely within the bounds of the quarantine zone”.
“She was advised of the potential health risks associated with transporting a dog within the quarantine area.
Ms Carroll said she has been trying to contact the Border Agents in China but had been unsuccessful. “
Upon learning of the situation, Ms Carrill contacted the ABSF and requested the assistance of the CBSA to ensure her pet was properly contained and that her pet could travel safely,” it said.
Ms Carroll said she has been trying to contact the Border Agents in China but had been unsuccessful.
“For a couple months I’ve been trying,” she told Al Jazeera.
“There are so many Border Agents out there, they are everywhere.”
“You’ve got to talk to them, but you can’t really talk to anybody.
It takes a long time to do that.”
Ms Carroll, who has a 3-year-old son, has had to leave her husband in China for the past year.
“He loves it there, he loves everything,” she added.
“In China, he can go to work, eat food and all that, but here in Australia he can’t.
He can’t see my son, so he can barely talk to me.
I’ve got a bit more to lose, so I’m trying to do everything I can to try and get my son home.”
In her native China, dogs are kept under strict quarantine, and Ms Carrol said she and her husband had been able to leave the country and visit their son.
“This is the first time I’ve had to do anything like this.
I’m very thankful to the Border agents.
They’ve been so understanding,” she explained.
“To know that they can see what’s going on with me, and it’s my dog, it makes it worth it.”
“The fact that they have my baby in their hands, it means a lot.”
Ms Catrol is now in Australia for the first part of the trip and has decided to wait for Daniel to arrive.
“After the first week, I’m going to get a little bit more settled, and then I’m hoping to get my passport back, get on a plane and come home,” she revealed.
I still have a lot of work to do.””
My job is not over.
I still have a lot of work to do.”