Bo the Portuguese water dog stole the show at the White House Monday morning.
Bo was a gift to the First Family from the late Senator Ted Kennedy.
And some speculate his name is simply the president's initials. Regardless, he's used to the spotlight here at the White House.
But we weren't the only ones giving Bo a little love actress Betty White also showered the pup with affection.
According to press officials, Betty stopped by the White House to say hi to the president after a speaking engagement at the Smithsonian earlier in the day.
And during her tour of the south lawn - she saw something we also get to show you.
"Look at these peppers......"
This is the First Lady's garden - and Sam Kass is the assistant White House chef, as well as the senior policy advisor for healthy food initiatives.
"The First Lady planted this garden to start the conversation about food and how to make sure we're feeding our families the most healthy food we can."
The 1,500 square foot garden is loaded with greens, squash, beans and even corn.
"I get to come down here every night, in fact, I will after you leave, to pick some food for dinner."
And none of this food goes to waste. It will either be used for special state dinners -a third of it goes to a local food kitchen. And, of course, it also feeds the First Family.
"What's the family's favorite dish? Oh, I'm sorry, that's top secret information. You know, they practice what they preach, balance and moderation. They make sure they're eating balanced meals at home and then when it's time to grab a burger and fries - it's totally fine."
Haven't you ever wondered what they eat?
Anyway, as I reported yesterday, the south lawn is special - most people don't have access to it.
And while we were there - I also had the opportunity to interview some cabinet members like Secretary of Homeland Security Janet Napolitano.
In fiscal year 2012, her department provided nearly $300-million in grants to help states protect themselves with anti-terrorism equipment, planning and training. Of that - Nevada received roughly $3 million.
And aside from protecting our soil, her department is also working to keep cyberspace safe.
"We want to be proactive, not reactive and that means working to secure federal government networks, state and local governments and those in the private sector. They own 85% of the country's critical infrastructure that we rely on."
As for threats to our state specifically, the secretary told me "Nevada should feel good."