25-foot inflatable balloon of Warren's dog Bailey makes campaign appearance
© Getty Images

A 25-foot inflatable balloon of Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth WarrenCuba spells trouble for Bass's VP hopes Democrats want Biden to debate Trump despite risks Overnight Defense: Embattled Pentagon policy nominee withdraws, gets appointment to deputy policy job | Marines, sailor killed in California training accident identified | Governors call for extension of funding for Guard's coronavirus response MORE’s (D-Mass.) dog, Bailey, made an appearance on the presidential campaign trail in Iowa on Friday as part of a growing bid to name him “First Dog.”

The balloon was seen in Des Moines ahead of the Iowa Democratic Party’s Liberty and Justice Celebration, formerly known as the Jefferson-Jackson Dinner, which is seen as an important campaign event ahead of the state’s caucuses.

Supporters reportedly began cheering “First Dog Bailey” during her pre-dinner rally, according to a Des Moines Register reporter.

The balloon was seen adorned with two pennies on the collar, similar to what Bailey was dressed up as on Halloween.

Warren shared a video of her “Two Cents” dog on Instagram.

View this post on Instagram

Bailey is ready for Halloween!

A post shared by Elizabeth Warren (@elizabethwarren) on

Bailey has been a staple on Warren's social media accounts since the senator received the dog last July as a surprise gift from her husband, Bruce Mann.

ADVERTISEMENT

The pup frequently joins her in traveling for her 2020 bid, and there is even a text alert system through her presidential campaign to get frequent photos of the golden retriever.

The pooch is named after George Bailey, the community banker in the movie “It’s a Wonderful Life.”

President TrumpDonald John TrumpWhite House sued over lack of sign language interpreters at coronavirus briefings Wife blames Trump, lack of masks for husband's coronavirus death in obit: 'May Karma find you all' Trump authorizes reduced funding for National Guard coronavirus response through 2020 MORE is the first commander in chief in more than 100 years not to have an official White House pet