The communicative role of companion pets in patient-centered critical care
Contributor(s):: Yamasaki, J.
Goals of Care: Development and Use of the Serious Veterinary Illness Conversation Guide
Contributor(s):: Goldberg, K. J.
[Etiologies of cerebral palsy and classical treatment possibilities]
Contributor(s):: Maurer, U.
Therapeutic horseback riding. Exploring this alternative therapy for women with disabilities
Contributor(s):: Lessick, M., Shinaver, R., Post, K. M., Rivera, J. E., Lemon, B.
2004AWHONN Lifelines8146-531091-5923 (Print)1091-5923engCollege of Health & Human Services, University of Toledo, in Toledo, OH, USA.text
Animal Fun for Everyone
Contributor(s):: Griggs, Judy
Eating disorders and equine therapy: a nurse's perspective on connecting through the recovery process
Contributor(s):: Dezutti, J. E.
Family pet visitation
Contributor(s):: Sehr, J., Eisele-Hlubocky, L., Junker, R., Johns, E., Birk, D., Gaehle, K.
Guidelines for animal-assisted interventions in health care facilities
Contributor(s):: Lefebvre, S. L., Golab, G. C., Christensen, E., Castrodale, L., Aureden, K., Bialachowski, A., Gumley, N., Robinson, J., Peregrine, A., Benoit, M., Card, M. L., Horne, L. van, Weese, J. S.
Hygiene measures for animal-assisted interventions in hospitals, rehabilitation hospitals and retirement homes
Contributor(s):: Hoffmann, C., Herr, C., Eikmann, T.
Active or passive interactions with animals in animal-assisted interventions can be of great physical (reduction of hypertension, cardiac and circulatory troubles, muscle relaxation, pain relief etc.) and psychosocial (reduction of loneliness, fear and hostility, improvement of self-confidence)...