'Lazybones' Pit Bull Adorably Takes Her Sweet Time Getting Out of Bed in the Morning

It's good to be a dog; you get two meals a day, lots of cuddles, and you definitely don't have to get up early to join the rat race. Nope, dogs can take it easy — as long as they don't have to go to the bathroom. One Pit Bull named Wrigs really loves to get up at her own pace, as an adorable video online shows.

Wrigs mama Ash documented her lazy girl wake-up routine for all of us to see.

We're sure that Ash had to rise early to start her day, but Wrigs — well Wrigs was operating on her own time.

"How long does it take Wrigs to get out of bed?" Ash asked in the video's onscreen caption.

Related: Pit Bull Begging Mom to File His Nails Is the Definition of a Pampered Pooch

At 8 am Wrigs was snoozing. By 8:30 she was up but her head hadn't left the pillow. At 9, her mama tucked her back in and let her keep resting. So sweet! The Pit Bull didn't pull herself out of bed until 11 am.

"Yes, she has an iron bladder," her mama joked in the caption.

Commenters were a-okay with Wrigs staying in bed all day. "Well-rested queen," one person praised. "She’s living my dream," someone else chimed in. "My kinda girl! She's not a morning person," a third person agreed. Nope, definitely not a morning person that's for sure.

How Long Do Dogs Sleep?

Dogs are big sleepers. It's almost like when dogs are awake they're just taking a break from sleeping. They'll get up, go to the bathroom, eat, and then hit a post-wake-up nap. Sounds pretty nice right?

On average, dogs sleep about 50 percent of the day — 12 hours. Their size can definitely change those numbers — larger dogs might need more sleep, while smaller dogs might need less. On top of that 50 percent, dogs may spend another 30 percent of their day loafing around the house — you know, just hanging out and doing nothing. That means that a whopping 80 percent of their time is spent resting. Again, that can change depending on the size of the dog, but that's a lot of time! Have no fear, sleep is very important for healthy dogs. You should only be concerned if their sleeping patterns drastically change or are have trouble sleeping in the evening. It's best to consult a vet if either situation occurs.

As for Wrigs, we think she's just having a sleepy, lazybones morning. A good girl like her totally deserves it.

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