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  1. An investigation into the feeding behaviour and diet selection of the domestic horse

    Contributor(s):: Marie Clare Cairns

    This study sought to investigate feeding behaviour and diet selection of horses exposed to concentrate feed of differing flavours and nutrient contents in different situations. Firstly behaviour was studied in a simple choice test. The results showed that when thehorses have no previous...

  2. Human-Related Factors Regulate the Spatial Ecology of Domestic Cats in Sensitive Areas for Conservation

    Contributor(s):: Joaquim P. Ferreira, Ines Leitao, Margarida Santos-Reis, Eloy Revilla

    BackgroundDomestic cats ranging freely in natural areas are a conservation concern due to competition, predation, disease transmission or hybridization with wildcats. In order to improve our ability to design effective control policies, we investigate the factors affecting their numbers and space...

  3. How has the domestication of dogs impacted native North American culture and way of life?

    Full-text: Available

    Contributor(s):: Mikaela E. Reisman

    Dogs, as the only domestic mammal in North America, were a part of the life and culture of the people who migrated to the Americas from Eurasia. Originally domesticated from Eurasian wolves, the uses of dogs expanded once the Native American ancestors spread throughout the continents. I...

  4. Social behavior of domestic dogs and cats as compared to wild canine and feline species : an honors thesis

    Contributor(s):: Anthony W. Rusk

    With the help of animal behavioralists, parallels have been drawn between domestic dogs and cats and their wild cousins. In some respects, social behavior in domestic animals has remained similar to characteristics found in wild animals. General observations of social conduct have been examined....

  5. Horse breeds and their uses

    Contributor(s):: Hanin G. Alghamdi

    Horses are important animals to human beings. For a long time, horses have been companions for humans. They have been a symbol of power, affluence, authority, and might. It has been reported that humans began the process of domesticating horses around the year 4000 BCE. Since then, humans have...

  6. Documenting Domestication: New Genetic Archaeological Paradigms

    Contributor(s):: Melinda A. Zeder

    Dr. Melinda Zeder, Director of Archaeobiology Program at the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of Natural History delivers a talk at The Ohio State University (125 Scott Lab) about DNA and domestication. Dr. Zeder's lecture is part of a project sponsored by the Battelle Endowment...

  7. Living with the beast: wolves and humans through Portuguese literature

    Contributor(s):: Lopes-Fernandes, M., Soares, F., Frazao-Moreira, A., Queiroz, A. I.

    This paper explores representations of wolves in Portuguese literature using an anthropological framework to analyze perceptions, beliefs, knowledge, and practices. From a literary corpus compilation, 262 excerpts from 68 works that made reference to wolves were classified by grid analysis into...

  8. An opportunity preempted: Kim Socha's atheism versus religious animal liberationists

    Contributor(s):: Williams, C.

    This article provides a review and critique of Animal Liberation and Atheism: Dismantling the Procrustean Bed by English professor, activist, and avowed political atheist Kim Socha. Socha engages in a twofold argument as she makes the case for animal liberation as a natural imperative of atheism....

  9. Animal Law in Australasia: a Universal Dialogue of "trading off" animal welfare

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

    Animal Law in Australasia: Continuing the Dialogue provides a comprehensive, thought provoking discussion and analysis of animal law in Australasia while critiquing the existing paradigm that presumes human desire always outweighs animal suffering and proposing reforms to provide better legal...

  10. Animals do have an interest in liberty

    Contributor(s):: Giroux, V.

    According to Alasdair Cochrane, liberty can have value for most animals only because it allows them to obtain other desirable things, such as well-being. With this he concludes that humans can continue to use other animals as long as they treat them well. In this article, I reject this conclusion...

  11. Grounded in love: a theistic account of animal rights

    Contributor(s):: Cahill, J. M.

    This article attempts to articulate a grounding of animal rights based on inherent worth as the most fitting way to draw attention to the moral status of animals. The primary objective is to identify the proper grounds of those rights. To that end, two influential philosophical accounts of animal...

  12. Human-domestic animal interactions

    Contributor(s):: Broom, D. M., Fraser, A. F.

  13. Human-domestic animal interactions

    Contributor(s):: Broom, D. M., Fraser, A. F.

  14. Apr 23 2016

    University of Tennessee Veterinary Medicine Open House 2016

    Welcome to Our House!Tennessee is home to one of only 28 veterinary colleges in the country.Every spring, the University of Tennessee College of Veterinary Medicine students organize an Open House...

    https://habricentral.org/events/details/424

  15. Farmers' perceptions of the impacts of human- wildlife conflict on their livelihood and natural resource management efforts in Cheha Woreda of Guraghe Zone, Ethiopia

    Contributor(s):: Mojo, Dagne, Rothschuh, Jessica, Alebachew, Mehari

  16. Livestock predation by common leopard in Binsar Wildlife Sanctuary, India: human- wildlife conflicts and conservation issues

    Contributor(s):: Kala, Chandra Prakash, Kothari, Kishor Kumar

  17. Jaguar and puma attacks on livestock in Costa Rica

    Contributor(s):: Amit, Ronit, Gordillo-Chavez, Elias Jose, Bone, Raquel

  18. Livestock and domestic dog predations by wolves in Michigan

    Contributor(s):: Edge, J. L., Beyer, D. E., Jr., Belant, J. L., Jordan, M. J., Roell, B. J.

  19. Establishment and reinforcement of hierarchy through animal agriculture

    | Contributor(s):: Lowe, B. M.

  20. The morality of livestock farming: a view from the British farmers' standpoints

    | Contributor(s):: Fukuda, K.

    This article describes how livestock farmers respond to moral enquiries about their means of livelihood, by referring to ethnographic data collected in the Scottish Borders. The focus is on three controversial aspects of livestock farming: welfare issues of intensive farming methods, guilt about...