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Human-Animal Interaction: A Complementary/Alternative Medical (CAM) Intervention for Cancer Patients
out of 5 stars
Contributor(s):: Johnson, Rebecca A., Meadows, Richard L., Haubner, Jennifer S., Sevedge, Kathy
The human-animal bond: health implications across the lifespan
Contributor(s):: Horowitz, S.
This article examines the growing body of research that provides support for the many anecdotally reported health benefits resulting from the human-animal bond, including the prevention and treatment of cardiovascular diseases, cancer and chronic pain; benefits for paediatric and elderly...
'Complementary' care eases chemotherapy experience
Contributor(s):: Ince, S.
Big Al, dog detective
Contributor(s):: Forman, H.
Big Al, doggy diagnostician
First person. Goldens rule: two golden retrievers help a cancer survivor live and love
Contributor(s):: Schnipper, H. H.
Horses help heal cancer patients & their loved ones: neurosurgeon teams up with resort for cancer patients to teach overcoming fear & sense of powerlessness
Contributor(s):: Erikson, J.
Pet therapy: canine breast cancer survivor lifts spirits
Contributor(s):: Huff, Charlotte
Finding hope. Pet project: with pet therapy, "dog days" take on new meaning
Contributor(s):: Weber, P. J.
Finding joy in the saddest faces
Contributor(s):: Booth, C.
Contributor(s):: Krueger, A., Hey, B., Reynes, A.
Clients' service expectations and practitioners' treatment recommendations in veterinary oncology
Contributor(s):: Debbie Lynn Stoewen
Service provision in veterinary oncology in Ontario was examined using a mixed methods approach. First, an interview-based qualitative study explored the service expectations of oncology clients at a tertiary referral centre. Next, a survey-based quantitative study established an understanding...
Contributor(s):: Claire Eldridge (editor)
Veterinary Vision is a publication of The University of Tennessee College of Veterinary Medicine. This yearly magazine explores the research, teaching, and outreach services of the College of Veterinary Medicine.
When to treat animals with cancer [Preserving quality of life in oncology]
Contributor(s):: Rollin, B. E.
[Pet ownership and health status of pets from immunocompromised children, with emphasis in zoonotic diseases]
Contributor(s):: Abarca, V. K., Lopez Del, P. J., Pena, D. A., Lopez, G. Jc
Mesothelioma in pet dogs associated with exposure of their owners to asbestos
Contributor(s):: Glickman, L. T., Domanski, L. M., Maguire, T. G., Dubielzig, R. R., Churg, A.
Histologically confirmed mesothelioma was diagnosed at the University of Pennsylvania Veterinary Hospital in 18 dogs between 1977 and 1981. Interviews with owners revealed an association with an asbestos-related occupation in many cases. Fibres of chrysolite asbestos were identified in 3 dogs.