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  1. Handling of stray dogs in the Polish lands from the 19th to the 21st century with conside ration of irregularities in this area

    Contributor(s):: Hanusz, E., Skibniewska, E. M., Skibniewski, M.

  2. Routine handling does not lead to chronic stress in captive green anole (Anolis carolinensis)

    Contributor(s):: Borgmans, G., Palme, R., Sannen, A., Vervaecke, H., Van Damme, R.

  3. Hair cortisol concentrations, as a measure of chronic activity within the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis, is elevated in dogs farmed for meat, relative to pet dogs, in South Korea

    Contributor(s):: Maxwell, N. B., Buchanan, C. G., Evans, N. P.

  4. Different responses of free-ranging wild guanacos (Lama guanicoe) to shearing operations: implications for better management practices in wildlife exploitation

    Contributor(s):: Taraborelli, P., Torres, M. M., Gregorio, P. F., Moreno, P., Rago, V., Panebianco, A., Schroeder, N. M., Ovejero, R., Carmanchahi, P.

  5. Potential Welfare Impacts of Chase and Capture of Small Cetaceans during Drive Hunts in Japan

    Contributor(s):: Vail, Courtney S., Reiss, Diana, Brakes, Philippa, Butterworth, Andrew

    Drive hunts are a method to herd, capture and kill small cetaceans (whales and dolphins) in coastal waters of some countries including Japan and the Faroe Islands. In Japan, these methods are often associated with the acquisition of live dolphins for international marine parks and aquaria. During...

  6. Physiological and behavioral indices of short-term stress in wild vicuñas (Vicugna vicugna) in Jujuy Province, Argentina

    Contributor(s):: Marcoppido, Gisela, Arzamendia, Yanina, Vilá, Bibiana

    The management of wild vicuñas can trigger a stress response that may compromise welfare. In Santa Catalina, Jujuy Province, Argentina, indices of short-term stress associated with capture, handling, and shearing were studied in 105 wild vicuñas (Vicugna vicugna). The study included 2 groups (n =...

  7. Does body condition affect immediate post-capture survival of ungulates?

    Contributor(s):: Bender, Louis C.

  8. The captive imagination: inhumanity, animality, and Matthew Barney's Cremaster 2

    Contributor(s):: Sharma, D.

  9. Disposition of shelter companion animals from nonhuman animal control officers, citizen finders, and relinquished by caregivers

    Contributor(s):: Notaro, S. J.

    Many private not-for-profit humane societies have contracts with their local government entities to provide nonhuman animal control services that the law commonly requires the government to provide to its residents. These services normally have the humane organization providing either the total...

  10. Traumatic stress disorder observed in an adult wild captive wolf ( Canis lupus )

    Contributor(s):: Mallonee, J. S., Joslin, P.

    Tenino was an adult female wolf, born in the wild and placed into captivity at 1 year of age because of her participation in livestock depredation. Her method of capture, well documented, involved being darted twice by helicopter and translocated twice. This method of capture would have exposed...

  11. Defining human: Species, sanity, and legal subjecthood

    Contributor(s):: Weller, Kris

  12. Captive bears in human-animal welfare conflict: a case study of bile extraction on Asia's bear farms

    Contributor(s):: Kikuchi, R.

  13. A framework for assessing the suitability of different species as companion animals

    Contributor(s):: Schuppli, C. A., Fraser, D.

  14. Guidelines for police officers when responding to emergency animal incidents

    Contributor(s):: Hanyok, P. M.

  15. A note on a modification of the spread of participation index allowing for unequal zones

    | Contributor(s):: Plowman, A. B.

    The spread of participation index (SPI) is used to indicate the extent of enclosure utilisation by captive animals. The established method of determining the SPI requires the division of the enclosure into equal sized zones. This method has several practical and theoretical difficulties, most...

  16. Ease of capture in lines of Japanese quail (Coturnix japonica) subjected to contrasting selection for fear or sociability

    | Contributor(s):: Mills, A. D., Faure, J. M.

    Japanese quail (Coturnix japonica) of lines, which have been subjected to contrasting selection for duration of the tonic immobility (TI) reaction or social reinstatement (SR) behaviour over many generations show corresponding differences in underlying fearfulness and sociality. As fearfulness...

  17. Straw collecting behaviour by pacas (Agouti paca) in captivity

    | Contributor(s):: Sabatini, V., Costa, M. J. R. P. da

    Agouti paca is both considered as a species vulnerable to extinction and recognised with the potential for domestication. In spite of this, its behaviour is poorly documented and captive breeding is mainly based on trial and error. The aim of the present research was to analyse whether different...

  18. Behavioural differences between two captive populations of red jungle fowl ( Gallus gallus ) with different genetic background, raised under identical conditions

    | Contributor(s):: Hakansson, J., Bratt, C., Jensen, P.

    Ex situ conservation of threatened species may lead to behavioural adaptation, which can affect success of reintroduction attempts. In previous studies, we investigated the effects of captivity on the behaviour of red jungle fowl (Gallus gallus) and found that captive populations differed...

  19. Analysis of the movement and use of space of animals in confinement: the effect of sampling effort

    | Contributor(s):: Estevez, I., Christman, M. C.

    Spatial confinement imposes behavioural restrictions on animals because of limitations in movement and use of space. Group size variations, high animal densities and social factors may exacerbate these effects. A better understanding of space use by captive animals will permit us to design...

  20. Investigations into the stressfulness of harvesting broilers

    | Contributor(s):: Duncan, I. J. H., Kite, V. G.

    In laboratory experiments with chickens, human approach caused the least stress and remote restraint the most, while human approach plus manual restraint with or without lifting was intermediate. Manual catching and carrying was more stressful than mechanical herding and mechanical conveying....