Like many celebrities, she has her own Facebook page as well as tribute profiles set up by fans around the world.
Only Mishka is somewhat different to your average star - not only is she a dog, but she can talk.
The Siberian Husky specialises in saying 'I love you', 'hello', 'I'm hungry' and responding 'no' when asked if she is stupid.
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Media star: Mishka the talking Siberian Husky is proving an Internet sensation and has her own Facebook page and YouTube Channel - one video alone has attracted 59million views
SO, CAN DOGS TALK?
She may not quite be at the stage of holding a conversation, but as far as mimicry goes, watching Mishka 'speak' is extremely eerie.
The nine-year-old canine, who lives with her proud owner Matt Gardea in the U.S., is proving an Internet sensation.
A YouTube video of Mishka talking - on her own YouTube channel, of course - has attracted 59million viewings since it was first posted in May last year.
She has also recorded her own song, Mishka's Ballad, albeit with the help of auto-tune.
The talking dog is so popular that has even been hired by advertisers to promote their wares.
Clever canine: The nine-year-old specialises in saying 'I love you', 'hello', 'I'm hungry' and responding 'no' when asked if she is stupid.
Deep in talk: Mishka is so popular that has even been hired by advertisers to promote their wares.
Her latest assignment is a U.S. TV commercial for a probiotic supplement from Purina Veterinary Diets.
During the making of the ad, Mishka has to say 'I love you' into a microphone. Ever the professional, she endured multiple takes until she got her delivery just right.
The commercial will debut on the NBC network on Thanksgiving on November 24 during The National Dog Show.
Mishka isn't the first dog to talk.
Professional: Mishka records her part in a U.S. TV commercial for a probiotic supplement from Purina Veterinary Diets
As far back as during the Second World War, Nazi scientists taught a Great Dane to respond to the question 'Who is Adolf Hitler?' with the answer 'Mein Fuhrer'.
It formed part of an experimental programme at the Tiersprachschule - animal language school - set up at a secret location in Germany in the 1940s.
Its bizarre mission was to produce a battalion of talking dogs whose ability to communicate with their human masters would make them a devastating back-up force during military operations.