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  1. Association between dog guardianship and HIV clinical outcomes

    Contributor(s):: Saberi, P., Neilands, T. B., Johnson, M. O.

  2. Animal Love Helps Women Cope with HIV/AIDS

  3. Commentary on "Perceptions of companion dog benefits on well-being of US military veterans with HIV/AIDS"

    Contributor(s):: Cepeda, Manuel L.

  4. Social provisions of the human-animal relationship amongst 30 people living with HIV in Australia

    Contributor(s):: Hutton, V. E.

    Research on the relationship between humans and animals has identified some links between companion animals and physiological, psychological, and social benefits for the human. Adopting Robert Weiss's (1974) Theory of Social Provisions as a framework, this qualitative study explores the role of...

  5. Primates and the ecology of their infectious diseases :how will anthropogenic change affect host-parasite interactions?

    Contributor(s):: Chapman, Colin A.

  6. Association between dog guardianship and HIV clinical outcomes

    Contributor(s):: Saberi, P., Neilands, T. B., Johnson, M. O.

  7. Companion animals and wellbeing when living with HIV in Australia

    Contributor(s):: Hutton, V. E.

    The aim of this study was to examine the impact of companion animals on wellbeing amongst individuals living with HIV in Australia. It was hypothesized that participants living with a companion animal would report greater emotional wellbeing than those who did not. It was also hypothesized that...

  8. Perceptions of companion dog benefits on well-being of US military veterans with HIV/AIDS

    Contributor(s):: Kruger, K. S., Stern, S. L., Anstead, G., Finley, E. P.

    Objectives: Patients with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)/acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) frequently experience psychosocial complications in addition to physical illness. Conflicting data on the value of companion dog ownership in minimizing psychosocial distress suggest the need...

  9. American Association of Human Animal Bond Veterinarians Newsletter, June 1996

    Full-text: Available

    Contents: AAHABV Anual Meeting, pg 1Mr. President-Elect (Major President?), pg 1Dues, pg 1Ambassador Program, pg 2Service Dog Research, pg 3Tuskegee Tidbits, pg 3Presidential Comments by Our Great Leader, Dr. Earl Strimple, pg 4Pets and People Blood Drive, pg 5Picked Up Along the Way, pg 5

  10. American Association of Human-Animal Bond Veterinarians Newsletter, December 1997

    Full-text: Available

    Contents:Membership Expirations, pg 1Congratulations Mr. President-Elect, pg 1For Rescu Dogs "Nothing's Better Than A Live Find", pg 2HIV/AIDS & Pet Ownership, pg 2

  11. Effects of brief exposure to a pet therapy dog on affective states of HIV-positive men

    Contributor(s):: Pepper, Tory Deborah

  12. Women with HIV/AIDS and pet companionship: The human-animal bond

    Contributor(s):: Silva, Paris Lynn

  13. Negative affective states and their effects on morbidity, mortality and longevity

    Contributor(s):: Walker, M. D., Duggan, G., Roulston, N., Slack, A. van, Mason, G.

  14. AIDS, canines and zoonoses: risks and benefits of visits

    Contributor(s):: Evans, K. M.

  15. Animal-assisted therapy for improving human health

    Contributor(s):: Cevizci, S., Erginoz, E., Baltas, Z.

    Animal Assisted Therapy (AAT) or Pet Therapy is an adjunctive therapy that takes advantage of human and animal interaction, activates physiological and psychological mechanisms, and initiates positive changes to improve metabolic health. In recent years, this interaction is use to treat...

  16. The perception of veterinary students about the interaction between human and pets and the risk of zoonosis

    Contributor(s):: Almeida, L. P. de, Almeida, M. L., Carrijo, K. de F., Pirtouscheg, A.

    The interaction between humans and animals can benefit and harm. Among the benefits of living with a pet is to improve the quality of life by reducing stress, lowering tensions between family members and increasing compassion in society. On the other hand there is the possibility that some...