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  1. Annotated bibliography on laboratory animal welfare

    Contributor(s):: Murphy, R. A., Rowan, Andrew N., Smeby, R. R.

  2. FRAME: the early days. (Special Issue: Animal experimentation and the Three Rs: past, present, and future.)

    Contributor(s):: Rowan, A. N.

  3. Looking back 33 years to Russell and Burch: the development of the concept of the three Rs (alternatives)

    Contributor(s):: Rowan, A. N.

  4. Of mice, models, and men : a critical evaluation of animal research

    Contributor(s):: Rowan, Andrew N.

  5. Pain and distress management in animal testing and research: the Humane Society of the United States Pain and Distress initiative

    Contributor(s):: Stephens, M. S., Dolins, F, Donley, L., Navarro, A. M., Conlee, K. M., Rowan, A. N.

  6. The three Rs at the beginning of the 21st Century. Proceedings of the fourth world congress on alternatives and animal use in the life sciences, New Orleans, LA, USA, 11-15 August 2002

    Contributor(s):: Balls, M., Firmani, D., Rowan, A. N.

  7. The three Rs at the beginning of the 21st century. Proceedings of the fourth world congress on alternatives and animal use in the life sciences, New Orleans, LA, USA, 11-15 August 2002

    Contributor(s):: Balls, M., Firmani, D., Rowan, A. N.

  8. The three Rs: the way forward. The report and recommendations of ECVAM Workshop 11

    Contributor(s):: Balls, M., Goldberg, A. M., Fentem, J. H., Broadhead, C. L., Burch, R. L., Festing, M. F. W., Frazier, J. M., Hendriksen, C. F. M., Jennings, M., Kamp, M. D. O. van der, Morton, D. P., Rowan, A. N., Russell, C., Russell, W. M. S., Spielmann, H., Stephens, M. L., Stokes, W. S., Straughan, D. W., Yager, J. D., Zurlo, J., Zutphen, B. F. M. van

  9. The Use of alternatives in drug research

    Contributor(s):: Rowan, Andrew N., Stratmann, Carl J.

  10. Genetic aspects of performance in working dogs.

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Elaine Ostrander, A. Ruvinsky, Heather J. Huson

    For thousands of years, the dog has proven itself an invaluable asset to man by serving as hunter, protector, transportation, aide and loyal companion. Dog domestication and breed development have paralleled the changing culture of man. Archaeological evidence has identified the earliest dog...

  11. The history and relationships of dog breeds

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: H G Parker, Elaine Ostrander, A. Ruvinsky

    The domestic dog has recently gained recognition in the popular arena of genomewide association studies (GWAS). Dozens of new GWAS studies have been released in the 3 years since the first high-density canine SNP (single nuclear polymorphism) chip was made available. Many of these studies used...

  12. Human-animal relations

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: S. Waiblinger

    Throughout the history of the human species, animals have played an important part in human life, and vice versa. In the early hunter-gatherer/nomadic cultures, animals were viewed as prey, but also as dangerous predators. The same holds true for the animals' perspective: some species might have...

  13. Agribusiness and consumer ethical concerns over animal use and foods of animal origin: the emergence of new ethical thinking in society.

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Bernard E. Rollin, John Hodges (editor), K. Han (editor)

    It is historically indubitable that social ethics determine to a significant extent consumer acceptance and rejection of goods and services provided by business as well as how business comports itself. Social moral concern about sweat shops, child labour, mistreatment of workers in the developing...

  14. Human-animal interactions

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: E O Price

    Animals are an integral part of our lives. We have domesticated animals for food and other products, companionship and recreation, all of which are important to our quality of life. Animals still plow fields in many developing countries, herd livestock, assist law enforcement officers, rescue...

  15. Human-animal bond

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: D. S. Mills, Jeremy N. Marchant-Forde

    The human-animal bond describes the dynamic socialrelationship that exists between people and animals and, while this can exist with any species, most attention has been paid to the relationship with companion animals, as this is where there are most clearly mutually beneficial outcomes from a...

  16. Human-domestic animal interactions

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Donald M. Broom, Andrew Ferguson Fraser

    Many wild animals spend time in multi-species groups. Flocks of forest birds, Shoals of coral reef and herds of grazing mammals may include members of several species that are able to respond to the alarm signals and food-finding indicators of the various species present. However, close...

  17. The cat-human relationship

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: John WS Bradshaw

    The cat~hur11an relationship appears to stand apart from any other type ofhuman-animal interaction. The closest analogy that can be made is to the dog-human relationship, in which the dog appears to use various elements of the social behaviour of its wild ancestor, the wolf, to communicate with...

  18. Human-cattle interactions

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: J. L. Albright

    Humans (Homo sapiens) are one of the few species to enter into extended andcomplex social relationships with other species. In some cases, such as the milker with the cow, the shepherd and the dog, and the rancher with a horse, this may involve staking one's food supply and income, well-being and...

  19. Reindeer and caribou (Rangifer tarandus) response towards human activities

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: E Reimers, J. E. Colman

    We address the question of how human activities and infrastructure influence reindeer/caribou’s (Rangifer tarandus) behaviour and habitat use and review studies based on current methodologies. Anthropogenic activities have a direct affect on Rangifer behaviour through the senses hearing, sight...

  20. Rangifer and man: An ancient relationship

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Bryan Gordon

    : A long-term relationship between Rangifer and humans is documented in three case studies: the Canadian Barrenlands (8000 years ago to Historic period), Ice-Age France (11 000-19 000 years ago) and Mesolithic Russia (7000¬10 000 years ago). Ancient human and herd migration occurred in all areas,...