Dogs bring so much joy to people’s lives, but they can do more than that when trained as service animals. For persons afflicted with disabilities, these happyhelpers can serve as their eyes, ears, and a whole lot of other roles. However, turning your pet into an ever-reliable assistant comes with certain responsibilities, before and after registration. Find out what they are before heading to the service animal registry. Before: Training Is Everything What sets service…"Two Ways to Turn Your Dog Into a Service Animal"
If you claim a pet, I’m willing to wager that you’re less worried than your non-pet-owning companions. Actually, there’s a considerable amount of research and studies on how owning — or simply petting — an animal can fundamentally diminish your feelings of anxiety, just as all the negative wellbeing impacts that originate from being too worried. I grew up with animals. My family had dogs (the longest-lived were fighters), a feline, steeds, chickens, fish, feathered…"How Pets Improve Your Mental Health ?"
Service and emotional support animals provide an invaluable service to their owners. People living with disabilities and those people suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and other emotional issues need these animals to function through the tasks of everyday living that many of us take for granted. Prejudices Against Service Animals However, there are some prejudices held against service and emotional support animals and their owners when they are seen in public places, especially restaurants…"Service Dog Registry Helping Others Understand"