Watch Kids' Reviews of
DOZER'S PET DIESEL

What to know:
DOZER
Recommended age 10-18
FeatureFilm
UNITED NATURES MEDIA
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DOZER
The "dogumentary" Dozers Pet Diesel is captivating, especially for dog fans and owners. It explores the behavior of the man's best friend and reveals information that is beyond interesting, including a twist about the canine underworld, aliens and the X-files.

This documentary interviews dog owners and gives inside information about military dogs and why they do typical doggy stuff. You may learn facts that you may not have known before and you can pass them on to your family and friends.

The content is entertaining and very factual. It zooms in on dogs, which is fun, and shows dogs and their owners in different circumstances and places. It shows dogs rafting down a river, dogs in a Buddhist monastery, dogs in quarantine and dogs lying at their humans' feet. One person who talks about how he and his dog worked for the CIA and how the CIA used dogs as undercover agents to send secret messages going back to 1970 under the code name Caninenet. This film was shot in Warburton, Australia. The locations are varied from beautiful outdoor environments filled with beautiful trees, creeks and forests to indoors or on someone's lawn. We see lots of regular people and their dogs. The camera work is mostly quite good although it is a bit fuzzy at times. The audio quality is also quite good, even in challenging conditions. I really like that it talks about all different types of dogs and what makes them similar or different. I particularly like the close-ups on the dogs, but the CIA part is definitely intriguing.

The message is that dogs really are man's best friend, with a few mysteries. You should be aware that this is some mild profanity and some partial nudity (a man on a toilet). There is also mention of a small dog that got eaten alive by an eel. Plus, there are some statues that have revealing clothing on.

I give Dozers Pet Diesel 3 out of 5 stars and recommend it for ages 10 to 18, plus adults. It is a great film for the whole family! Reviewed by Ava H. and Julie S., KIDS FIRST!

The "dogumentary" Dozers Pet Diesel is captivating, especially for dog fans and owners. It explores the behavior of the man's best friend and reveals information that is beyond interesting, including a twist about the canine underworld, aliens and the X-files.

This documentary interviews dog owners and gives inside information about military dogs and why they do typical doggy stuff. You may learn facts that you may not have known before and you can pass them on to your family and friends.

The content is entertaining and very factual. It zooms in on dogs, which is fun, and shows dogs and their owners in different circumstances and places. It shows dogs rafting down a river, dogs in a Buddhist monastery, dogs in quarantine and dogs lying at their humans' feet. One person who talks about how he and his dog worked for the CIA and how the CIA used dogs as undercover agents to send secret messages going back to 1970 under the code name Caninenet. This film was shot in Warburton, Australia. The locations are varied from beautiful outdoor environments filled with beautiful trees, creeks and forests to indoors or on someone's lawn. We see lots of regular people and their dogs. The camera work is mostly quite good although it is a bit fuzzy at times. The audio quality is also quite good, even in challenging conditions. I really like that it talks about all different types of dogs and what makes them similar or different. I particularly like the close-ups on the dogs, but the CIA part is definitely intriguing.

The message is that dogs really are man's best friend, with a few mysteries. You should be aware that this is some mild profanity and some partial nudity (a man on a toilet). There is also mention of a small dog that got eaten alive by an eel. Plus, there are some statues that have revealing clothing on.

I give Dozers Pet Diesel 3 out of 5 stars and recommend it for ages 10 to 18, plus adults. It is a great film for the whole family! Reviewed by Ava H. and Julie S., KIDS FIRST!

During production of a documentary about dogs a secret is uncovered that puts humans back in their place, with nature.
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