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  1. Who Lets the Dog In? Differential Effects of a Dog-Training Program for Incarcerated Adults

    Contributor(s):: Duindam, Hanne M., Creemers, Hanneke E., Hoeve, Machteld, Asscher, Jessica J.

  2. A preliminary study of group intervention along with basic canine training among traumatized teenagers: a 3-month longitudinal study

    Contributor(s):: Hamama, Liat, Hamama-Raz, Yaira, Dagan, Keren, Greenfeld, Hofit, Rubinstein, Chen, Ben-Ezra, Menachem

  3. 4-H Animal Care as Therapy for At-Risk Youth

    Contributor(s):: Randy R. Weigel, Brenda Caiola, Lise Pittman-Foy

    Encouraging nurturing traits through the interaction of animals and at-risk youth can help reduce antisocial behavior. A 4-H animal-care program was initiated at The Wyoming Girls School as part of the rehabilitation process for the School's residents. Self-assessments by the young women...

  4. Measurement of prosocial and antisocial behavior among youth equestrian competitors

    Contributor(s):: Waite, Karen L.

  5. Adulthood animal abuse among men arrested for domestic violence

    Contributor(s):: Febres, Jeniimarie, Brasfield, Hope, Shorey, Ryan C., Elmquist, Joanna, Ninnemann, Andrew, Schonbrun, Yael C., Temple, Jeff R., Recupero, Patricia R., Stuart, Gregory L.

  6. An evaluative review of theories: related to animal cruelty

    Contributor(s):: Gullone, E.

    The two dominant theories relating to animal cruelty are critically reviewed. These are the violence graduation hypothesis and the deviance generalization hypothesis. The outcomes indicate very high consistency with the broader antisocial behavior and aggression literature, which is large and...

  7. Conceptualising Animal Abuse with an Antisocial Behaviour Framework

    Contributor(s):: Eleonora Gullone

    This paper reviews current findings in the human aggression and antisocial behaviour literature and those in the animal abuse literature with the aim of highlighting the overlap in conceptualisation. The major aim of this review is to highlight that the co-occurrence between animal abuse...

  8. Enuresis, firesetting and cruelty to animals: a triad predictive of adult crime

    Contributor(s):: Hellman, D. S., Blackman, N.

  9. Exploring the link between recurrent acts of childhood and adolescent animal cruelty and subsequent violent crime

    Contributor(s):: Tallichet, Suzanne E., Hensley, Christopher

  10. Guns, explosives, and puppy dog tails: The social function of animal cruelty

    Contributor(s):: Goodney-Lea, Suzanne R.

  11. Stress-related behaviors among horses used in a therapeutic riding program

    Contributor(s):: Kaiser, L., Heleski, C. R., Siegford, J., Smith, K. A.

  12. Animal abuse issues in therapy: A survey of therapists' attitudes

    Contributor(s):: Schaefer, Karen D., Hays, Kimberly A., Steiner, Robert L.

  13. Empathic correlates of witnessing the inhumane killing of an animal: An investigation of single and multiple exposures

    Contributor(s):: Daly, B., Morton, L. L.

  14. Vicious dogs part 2: criminal thinking, callousness, and personality styles of their owners

    Contributor(s):: Schenk, A. M., Ragatz, L. L., Fremouw, W. J.

  15. Vicious dogs: the antisocial behaviors and psychological characteristics of owners

    Contributor(s):: Ragatz, L., Fremouw, W., Thomas, T., McCoy, K.

  16. Evaluation of dangerous behavior of active duty servicemen

    Contributor(s):: Pasternack, Stefan A.

  17. From animal abuse to interhuman violence? A critical review of the progression thesis

    Contributor(s):: Beirne, P.

    This paper reviews evidence of a progression from animal abuse to interhuman violence. It finds that the ''progression thesis" is supported not by a coherent research program but by disparate studies often lacking methodological and conceptual clarity. Set in the context of a debate...

  18. Prosocial and antisocial behaviors in adolescents: an investigation into associations with attachment and empathy

    Contributor(s):: Thompson, K. L., Gullone, E.

    The normal development of empathy has been proposed to be imperative to the healthy emotional and social functioning of youths. In contrast, compromised levels of empathy have been linked to an increased propensity to engage in antisocial behaviors, including animal cruelty. Previous findings...

  19. Conceptualising animal abuse with an antisocial behaviour framework. (Special issue: Minding animals: Emerging issues concerning our relationships with other animals.)

    Contributor(s):: Gullone, E.

    This paper reviews current findings in the human aggression and antisocial behaviour literature and those in the animal abuse literature with the aim of highlighting the overlap in conceptualisation. The major aim of this review is to highlight that the co-occurrence between animal abuse...