Unfortunately, the dogs didn't look good.
"He was looking thin, his flank was drawn. So we went out to the truck and found some food for him. And he didn't even chew it, he swallowed it he was so hungry," says Williams.
The dogs were starving not just for food but for attention.
"They just put a leash on him and he came right with them. He was more than happy to leave. And within a week, he had filled out and was full of energy. He was ready to play," explains Williams.
A co-worker was approached about the dog and she is now fostering tiny, a male rottweiler.
"I knew they cared about him a lot and wanted him to go to a good home. And course, we've had a rottweiler before and we just loved her to death," explains Fern Snow.
Although the home is temporary for now, Fern hopes to make him a permanent member of her family.
"I think that we'll be together. I have to make sure that when we're out running in the pasture, he'll come to me. When he does that, then I'll know pretty sure that it's a set thing," says Snow.
Meanwhile, the male pit bull, Gus, anxiously awaits for a new home at the Corinne T. Smith animal shelter.
Pit bulls have a bad reputation for being very aggressive dogs, Gus's biggest weapon, is definitely his love.
"He's just wanting love. I mean, his tongue and his tail are dangerous," says Williams.
From hopelessness to endless possibilities, the future for these two sure does look bright.