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Human-Animal Interaction Bulletin Volume 3 Issue 1

In This Series

  1. Earliest memories of pets predict adult attitudes: phenomenological, structural, and textual analyses

    Full-text: Available

    Journal Articles | Contributor(s): Philip H. Marshall, Molly E. Ireland, Audrey A. Dalton

    The human-animal interaction literature has many examples of how early childhood experiences affect adult pet attitudes, social development, and empathy; however, there have been no specific studies of the memories that are the bases of these attitudes and dispositions. In this study, adults...

  2. Assessing attitudes towards animal assisted therapy among students and faculty in American Psychological Association accredited programs

    Full-text: Available

    Journal Articles | Contributor(s): Kendra Thew, Lindsey Marco, Phyllis Erdman, Blanca Idalia Caro

    Research on animal-assisted therapy (AAT) is rapidly growing. However, there is little research on the attitudes and knowledge held by helping professionals regarding its practice, benefits, and limitations. The authors aim to understand how students and faculty members in the clinical and...

  3. The Helping Horse: How Equine Assisted Learning Contributes to the Wellbeing of First Nations Youth in Treatment for Volatile Substance Misuse

    Full-text: Available

    Journal Articles | Contributor(s): Adams, C., Arratoon, C., Boucher, J., Cartier, G., Chalmers, D., Dell, C. A., Dell, D., Dryka, D., Duncan, R., Dunn, K., Hopkins, C., Longclaws, L., MacKinnon, T., Sauve, E., Spence, S., Wuttunee, M.

    There has been recent interest in Canada exploring the benefits of equine assisted interventions in the treatment of First Nations youth who misuse volatile substances. Using the richness of an exploratory case study involving the White Buffalo Youth Inhalant Treatment Centre and the Cartier...

  4. Influence of Biographical Variables and Academic Background on Attitudes towards Animal-Assisted Interventions

    Full-text: Available

    Journal Articles | Contributor(s): J. Lopez-Cepero, M.A. Perea-Mediavilla, J.L. Sarasola, A. Tejada

    Over the past two decades, there has been increasing evidence of the benefits of animal-assisted interventions (AAI) among diverse groups and settings. However, little is known of the variables that can affect the attitudes of professionals towards these interventions. Two studies were done...