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Resources (1-20 of 82)

  1. Social Network Changes in Cotton-Top Tamarins (Saguinus oedipus) after the Birth of New Infants

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Díaz, Sergio, Sánchez, Susana, Fidalgo, Ana

    Cotton-top tamarins (Saguinus oedipus) are characterized by a system of cooperative breeding where helpers, in addition to the reproductive pair, contribute to infant care. Grooming interactions between individuals play an important role in establishing social relationships, creating an...

  2. Inhuman animals: Moving dehumanization into the domain of human–animal relations

    | Contributor(s):: Gradidge, Sarah, Alcañiz-Colomer, Joaquín, Loughnan, Steve

  3. [Equine Assisted Group Therapy. The Effect on the Quality of Life in Elderly with Dementia]

    | Contributor(s):: Bos-Van Essen, S. M.

  4. Brighten up the rainbow: Ecology-based group work for lgbtq+ people

    | Contributor(s):: Kara, Yunus

    ABSTRACT This research was carried out as a pretest-posttest experimental study in order to evaluate the effect of ecology-based group work on 18 LGBTQ+ people living in different districts of Istanbul. The study group of the research carried out between July 2022 and August 2022 consists of 18...

  5. Breed group differences in the unsolvable problem task: Herding dogs prefer their owner, while solitary hunting dogs seek stranger proximity

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Van Poucke, Enya, Höglin, Amanda, Jensen, Per, Roth, Lina S. V.

    The communicating skills of dogs are well documented and especially their contact-seeking behaviours towards humans. The aim of this study was to use the unsolvable problem paradigm to investigate differences between breed groups in their contact-seeking behaviours towards their owner and a...

  6. Bigotry and the human–animal divide: (Dis)belief in human evolution and bigoted attitudes across different cultures

    | Contributor(s):: Syropoulos, Stylianos, Lifshin, Uri, Greenberg, Jeff, Horner, Dylan E., Leidner, Bernhard

  7. Social determinants of affiliation and cohesion in a population of feral horses

    | Contributor(s):: Mendonça, Renata S., Pinto, Pandora, Inoue, Sota, Ringhofer, Monamie, Godinho, Raquel, Hirata, Satoshi

  8. The effects of alpha male removal on the social behavior of a group of olive baboons (Papio anubis)

    | Contributor(s):: Orient, Ester, Guillén-Salazar, Federico

  9. “You Can’t Ignore the Rat”: Nonhuman Animals in Boundary Work

    | Contributor(s):: McCumber, Andrew

  10. Relations of Power and Nonhuman Agency: Critical Theory, Clever Hans, and Other Stories of Horses and Humans

    | Contributor(s):: Wadham, Helen

  11. Influence of Paddock Size on Social Relationships in Domestic Horses

    | Contributor(s):: Majecka, Katarzyna, Klawe, Aneta

    The aim of this study was to explore whether the size of paddocks affected social interactions within a group of horses. Furthermore, the effects of the gender composition in groups on social behavior were investigated. The research was done in a horse-riding center. A total of 78 horses and...

  12. Testing the Roles of Intergroup Anxiety and Inclusion of Animals in the Self as Mechanisms that Underpin the “Pets as Ambassadors” Effect

    | Contributor(s):: Auger, Béatrice, Amiot, Catherine E.

    It has been suggested that pets provide the opportunity for humans to develop more positive attitudes and relationships toward a wider range of animal types—including toward non-pet animals—this is called the “pets as ambassadors” hypothesis. In this study, we build both on research conducted on...

  13. A Companion Dog Increases Prosocial Behavior in Work Groups

    | Contributor(s):: Colarelli, Stephen M., McDonald, Amanda M., Christensen, Matthew S., Honts, Christopher

    Although organizations use a variety of interventions to improve group functioning, getting people to work effectively with each other remains challenging. Because the presence of a dog has been shown to have positive effects on mood and dyadic interaction, we expected that the presence of a...

  14. Group suckling cohesion as a prelude to the formation of teat order in piglets

    | Contributor(s):: Skok, Janko, Škorjanc, Dejan

    During the lactation period, piglets experience intense social interactions with their littermates until they establish a reliable teat order on the mother's udder. Here, we examined group suckling cohesion in piglet littermates, an order mechanism that refer to the maintenance of significantly...

  15. Flocking for food or flockmates?

    | Contributor(s):: Asher, Lucy, Collins, Lisa M., Pfeiffer, Dirk U., Nicol, Christine J.

    Animals in groups behave cohesively, even when those animals are domesticated and are housed in limited environments. But how is such group cohesion maintained? Do animals move in an independent manner, according to their own motivations, or in a social manner, with respect to the movements of...

  16. Social housing of surplus males of Javan langurs (Trachypithecus auratus): Compatibility of intact and castrated males in different social settings

    | Contributor(s):: Dröscher, Iris, Waitt, Corri D.

    Javan langurs (Trachypithecus auratus) naturally form social groups containing typically only one adult male. However, this social system is problematic with regard to captive management, as it can lead to the production of surplus males. The study assessed if castration is a feasible strategy to...

  17. Simulations of the social organization of large schools of fish whose perception is obstructed

    | Contributor(s):: Kunz, Hanspeter, Hemelrijk, Charlotte K.

    Individual-based models have shown that simple interactions among moving individuals (repulsion, attraction and alignment) result in travelling schools that resemble those of real fish. In most models individuals interact with all neighbours within sensory range which usually includes almost all...

  18. Sex ratio, conflict dynamics, and wounding in rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta)

    | Contributor(s):: Beisner, B. A., Jackson, M. E., Cameron, A., McCowan, B.

    Rhesus macaques, like many other primates, live in stable, multi-male multi-female groups in which adult females typically outnumber adult males. The number of males in multi-male/multi-female groups is most commonly discussed in terms of mate competition, where the sex ratio is a function of an...

  19. Preliminary analysis of an adjective-based dog personality questionnaire developed to measure some aspects of personality in the domestic dog (Canis familiaris)

    | Contributor(s):: Mirkó, Erika, Kubinyi, Enikő, Gácsi, Márta, Miklósi, Ádám

    In this paper we present a novel adjective-based dog personality questionnaire, which was successfully implemented to characterise the behaviour of individual dogs. The scales obtained by Principal Component Analysis (Stranger-directed Sociability, Activity, Aggressiveness and Trainability)...

  20. Identifying potential risk situations for humans when removing horses from groups

    | Contributor(s):: Hartmann, Elke, Søndergaard, Eva, Keeling, Linda J.

    Removing a horse from its social group may be considered risky, both for the handler and the horse, because other horses can interfere in the catching process. The main aim of this study was to identify where and when these risk situations occur while removing a horse from its group. A potential...