HabriCentral will be intermittently unavailable due to scheduled maintenance the afternoon of Wednesday, July 8, 2020. There will be some downtime of site features during the maintenance period. Please plan accordingly and we do apologize for any inconvenience. close

You are here: Home / Tags / Clinical aspects / All Categories

Tags: Clinical aspects

All Categories (101-120 of 124)

  1. Clinical material

  2. The future of research, education, and clinical practice in the animal-human bond and animal-assisted therapy. Part B: Human-animal interactions and health: Best evidence and where we go from here

    Contributor(s):: Wilson, Cindy C.

  3. The future of research, education, and clinical practice in the animal-human bond and animal-assisted therapy. Part C: The role of animal-assisted therapy in clinical practice: The importance of demonstrating empirically oriented psychotherapies

    Contributor(s):: Fine, Aubrey H., Mio, Jeffery S.

  4. A dog and a "happy person" visit nursing home residents

    Contributor(s):: Kaiser, L., Spence, L. J., McGavin, L., Struble, L., Keilman, L.

  5. Animal-assisted therapy for children with pervasive developmental disorders

    Contributor(s):: Martin, F., Farnum, J.

  6. Can pets function as family members?

    Contributor(s):: Cohen, S. P.

  7. Resident dog in the Alzheimer's special care unit

    Contributor(s):: McCabe, B. W., Baun, M. M., Speich, D., Agrawal, S.

  8. The healing power of the human-animal connection

    Contributor(s):: Halm, M. A.

  9. Muscle disorders and rehabilitation in canine athletes. (Neuromuscular diseases)

    Contributor(s):: Steiss, J. E.

  10. The suitability of dogs as guide dogs for the blind: criteria and testing procedures

    Contributor(s):: Knol, B. W., Roozendaal, C., Bogaard, L. van den, Bouw, J.

    A method for evaluating as objectively as possible the performance of candidate guide dogs is described. It includes a test for skill, including obedience and walking behaviour.

  11. [Can complaints to the Veterinary Disciplinary Board be prevented?]

    Contributor(s):: Hilhorst, L., De Bordes, E. C., Oldruitenborgh-Oosterbaan, M. M.

  12. [Letter: archaic idea]

    Contributor(s):: van der Kolk, F.

  13. Clinical leadership in action: Lionel's story

    Contributor(s):: Cathcart, E. B.

  14. Introducing a course in veterinary medicine and literature into a veterinary curriculum

    Contributor(s):: Stone, E. A., Weisert, H. A.

  15. Proceedings of the 6th International Veterinary Behavior Meeting (IVBM), Riccione, Italy, 17-19 June 2007

    A total of 43 abstracts of papers presented at the 6th International Veterinary Behaviour Meeting are included in this issue. The following topics are covered: behaviour; behavioural medicine; and clinical ethology; behavioural development; relationship and influence of owners on behaviour;...

  16. Romancing the client

    Contributor(s):: Nolen, R. S.

  17. Animal-assisted therapy for the homebound elderly

    Contributor(s):: Harris, M. D., Rinehart, J. M., Gerstman, J.

  18. Assessing pain, suffering and distress in laboratory animals: an RSPCA survey of current practice in the UK

    Contributor(s):: Hawkins, P.

    A survey was undertaken to evaluate how animal discomfort, pain, suffering and distress are recognized and assessed in UK scientific procedure establishments. In total, 28 establishments were visited between 1999 and 2001 and 137 people participated, including animal technicians, veterinarians...

  19. Clinical pathology and cardiovascular parameters are not influenced by housing rats under increased environmental complexity

    Contributor(s):: Mikkelsen, L. F., Sorensen, D. B., Krohn, T., Lauritzen, B., Dragsted, N., Hansen, A. K., Ottesen, J. L.

    Since the release of the revised Appendix A from the Council of Europe for housing of laboratory animals there have been claims that laboratory animals should be housed under more complex conditions; known popularly as enrichment. A number of studies have expressed concerns that this may increase...

  20. Development of the short-form Glasgow Composite Measure Pain Scale (CMPS-SF) and derivation of an analgesic intervention score

    Contributor(s):: Reid, J., Nolan, A. M., Hughes, J. M. L., Lascelles, D., Pawson, P., Scott, E. M.

    The Glasgow Composite Measure Pain Scale (CMPS) for dogs suffering acute pain, developed using psychometric methodology, measures pain to a level of precision suitable for clinical trials. However, for routine clinical use, where the emphasis is on speed, ease of use, and guidance for analgesia...