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Tags: Happiness

All Categories (1-20 of 29)

  1. "Calm or Chaos" : assessing the human-animal bond and its relationship in our lives.

    Contributor(s):: Joanna Keegan

    The aim of this study was to assess the human-animal bond and investigate the benefits animals have on our lives. The sample consisted of 135 pet owners, of which 45 were males and 90 were females. Quantitative analysis was used as the research method for this study. The findings indicated that...

  2. A Difference that Makes a Difference: Welfare and the Equality of Consideration

    Contributor(s):: Weber, Elijah

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

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

  4. Children and their social relationships with pet dogs: Examining links with human best friendship quality and loneliness

    Contributor(s):: Jocelyn Mabee

    This study aimed to examine the quality of the childs relationship with the pet dog and whether it was associated with the quality of friendship with the childs human best friend or with the amount of loneliness the child felt. This study also examined whether the dogs temperament was associated...

  5. Chimpanzees with positive welfare are happier, extraverted, and emotionally stable

    Contributor(s):: Robinson, Lauren M., Altschul, Drew M., Wallace, Emma K., Úbeda, Yulán, Llorente, Miquel, Machanda, Zarin, Slocombe, Katie E., Leach, Matthew C., Waran, Natalie K., Weiss, Alexander

    Facilities housing captive animals are full of staff who, every day, interact with the animals under their care. The expertise and familiarity of staff can be used to monitor animal welfare by means of questionnaires. It was the goal of our study to examine the association between chimpanzee (Pan...

  6. Compatibility between Humans and Their Dogs: Benefits for Both

    Contributor(s):: Gonzalez-Ramirez, M. T.

  7. Contrary to stereotypes, a nursing home resident radiates dignity and joy

    Contributor(s):: Ladwig, Susan, Fee, Elizabeth, Brown, Theodore M.

  8. Domestic dogs' understanding of human emotional cues

    Contributor(s):: Min Hooi Yong

    Past research has focused on the ability of domestic dogs to recognise human communicative cues such as human pointing, eye gaze, attachment behaviour, social learning, and responses to affective stimuli. However, there is still much to be learned about dogs’ ability to recognise human...

  9. Effects of companion animals on owner's subjective well-being and social networks in Japan (Japanese)

    Contributor(s):: Kaneko, Megumi

  10. Effects of pet visitations on semiambulatory nursing home residents: problems in assessment

    Contributor(s):: Wallace, Julia E., Nadermann, Sara

  11. Evaluation of an equine-assisted therapy program for veterans who identify as 'wounded, injured or ill' and their partners

    Contributor(s):: Romaniuk, M., Evans, J., Kidd, C.

  12. Friends with benefits: on the positive consequences of pet ownership

    Contributor(s):: McConnell, A. R., Brown, C. M., Shoda, T. M., Stayton, L. E., Martin, C. E.

  13. Hännänheilahduksia : koira-avusteisen työskentelyn pilottiprojekti Turun kaupungin ympärivuorokautisessa hoidossa olevien vanhusten parissa

    Contributor(s):: Johanna Lundén

    Kehittämistyön tarkoituksena oli seurata ja dokumentoida Turun kaupungin vanhusten ympärivuorokautisen hoidon yksiköissä toteutettavaa koira-avusteisen työskentelyn pilottiprojektia helmikuusta syyskuuhun 2012. Projekti tukee Green care ideologian...

  14. I Walk My Dog Because It Makes Me Happy: A Qualitative Study to Understand Why Dogs Motivate Walking and Improved Health

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Carri Westgarth, Robert M. Christley, Garry Marvin, Elizabeth Perkins

    Dog walking is a popular everyday physical activity. Dog owners are generally more active than non-owners, but some rarely walk with their dog. The strength of the dog–owner relationship is known to be correlated with dog walking, and this qualitative study investigates why. Twenty-six...

  15. Joy (II)

    | Contributor(s):: Shand, Alexander F.

  16. Models for measuring quality of life: Implications for human

    | Contributor(s):: Barofsky, Ivan, Rowan, Andrew

  17. Neuroevolutionary sources of laughter and social joy: Modeling primal human laughter in laboratory rats

    | Contributor(s):: Panksepp, Jaak

  18. Pet ownership and health status of elderly in the community

    | Contributor(s):: Crowley-Robinson, Patricia, Blackshaw, Judith K.

    Examined the relationship between pet ownership and health status among older adults in Australia. A total of 50 adults aged 68-94 (mean age 78.6) attending a general medical practice in Brisbane, Australia, completed a questionnaire on pet-keeping practices, health and community resources, and...

  19. Pet Parenting

    | Contributor(s):: Karlsberg, Elizabeth

  20. Pet possession and well-being in elderly women

    | Contributor(s):: Ory, Marcia G., Goldberg, Evelyn L.