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  1. Hemodynamic (fNIRS) and EEG (N200) correlates of emotional inter-species interactions modulated by visual and auditory stimulation

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Balconi, M., Vanutelli, M. E.

    The brain activity, considered in its hemodynamic (optical imaging: functional Near-Infrared Spectroscopy, fNIRS) and electrophysiological components (event-related potentials, ERPs, N200) was monitored when subjects observed (visual stimulation, V) or observed and heard...

  2. The perception of available social support is related to reduced cardiovascular reactivity in Phase II cardiac rehabilitation patients

    | Contributor(s):: Craig, F. W., Lynch, J. J., Quartner, J. L.

  3. Pet's presence and owner's blood pressures during the daily lives of pet owners with pre- to mild hypertension

    | Contributor(s):: Friedmann, E., Thomas, S. A., Son, H. S., Chapa, D., McCune, S.

  4. Presence of a pet dog and human cardiovascular responses to mild mental stress

    | Contributor(s):: Kingwell, B. A., Lomdahl, A., Anderson, W. P.

  5. Animal-assisted therapy in patients hospitalized with heart failure

    | Contributor(s):: Cole, K. M., Gawlinski, A., Steers, N., Kotlerman, J.

  6. Coronary blood flow in dogs: effect of person

    | Contributor(s):: Newton, J. E., Ehrlich, W.

  7. Does pet dog presence reduce human cardiovascular responses to stress?

    | Contributor(s):: Grossberg, M. J., Alf, F. E., Jr., Vormbrock, K. J.

    This study tested directly the hypothesis that the mere presence of a person's pet dog produces health benefits by reducing cardiovascular arousal-induced stress. We administered mental arithmetic problems and TAT cards to 32 normotensive dog-owning college students. Half were tested with...

  8. Exploratory study of stress-buffering response patterns from interaction with a therapy dog

    | Contributor(s):: Barker, S. B., Knisely, J. S., McCain, N. L., Schubert, C. M., Pandurangi, A. K.

    This exploratory study builds on existing research on the physiological stress response to human-animal interactions in a non-clinical sample of adult dog-owners interacting with their own or an unfamiliar therapy dog under similar conditions. Participants were therapy-dog owners (TDO group; n=5)...