The results of a new study have shown that dogs synchronize their behavior with the children in their family.
It turns out there is a lot to be gained from matching therapy dogs with children. The results of a new study demonstrated that children not only reap the benefits of working with therapy dogs, they enjoy it too.
The results of a first of its kind research study have revealed that dolphins have developed a number of similar personality traits to humans.
The results of a new study have revealed that animal owners frequently report concerns and worries relating to caring for their animal during the pandemic. The study also revealed pet owners had increased their appreciation of their animals during the first lock-down phase.
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The results of a new study found that animals that have never been domesticated, such as kangaroos, can intentionally communicate with humans, challenging the notion that this behavior is usually restricted to domesticated animals like dogs, horses or goats.
A new study has recently revealed the lifesaving role that pets have played in 2020. In addition to helping people cope with loneliness during the lockdown, one of the key ways pets are helping their human family members is by providing a much overlooked necessity for humans: physical touch.
The Clean Air Act, intended to protect humans from polluted air, actually saved 1.5 billion birds.
The Animal Rescue League (ARL) of Boston plans to try to keep a roof over the heads of the Boston area’s animals, offering anyone now facing eviction due to Covid-related income loss the chance to temporarily put their furry friends up in a foster home.
The results of a new study revealed that sharing a home with a pet appeared to act as a buffer against human psychological stress during lock-down.
According to new research the death of a family pet can trigger a sense of grief in children that is profound and prolonged, and can potentially lead to subsequent mental health issues.
Do dogs manipulate humans to get what they want? The science is in and the answer is: Yes, dogs do exaggerate their facial expressions to get what they want from us.