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Which 1 of the below is a considered a Service Dog?
The following are examples of Service Dogs
Below are not service dogs, but are working animals.
Which best describes a Psychiatric Service Animal?
Service dogs who lead visually impaired and blind people around obstacles are one of the most commonly known types of service dogs.
For people with hearing impairments, service dogs assist by alerting them to noises such as alarms, doorbells, or crying babies.
These types of service dogs can perform a wide range of tasks for people with a wide range of mobility issues.
Also known as DADs, these service dogs can provide independence and security by alerting them to chemical changes in blood sugar.
Seizure alert dogs are one of the controversial types of service dogs. They react with a specific type of behavior right before their human has a seizure.
Not to be confused with seizure alert dogs, seizure response dogs provide help to a person experiencing an epileptic seizure.
These types of service dogs assist people who are suffering from issues like depression, anxiety, and most often, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). PTSD can afflict people after they have served in combat, worked as a first responder, or experienced abuse, natural disasters, terrorism, and other life-altering events, such as car crashes.
For kids on the autism spectrum, these dogs provide a sense of predictability as the children navigate social settings.
An emerging category of the service dog, these dogs support children who were exposed to alcohol prenatally and have been diagnosed with fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASDs).
With the rise in food allergies has come another type of medical service dog. Allergy detection dogs are trained to sniff out and alert to the odor of things such as peanuts or gluten.
A therapy dog is a dog that is trained to provide affection, comfort, and support to people, often in settings such as hospitals, retirement homes, nursing homes, schools, libraries, hospices, or disaster areas.
Emotional support dogs work with an individual who needs comfort. Under the governing law, an emotional support dog is not a pet and is generally not restricted by species.
Facility dogs are highly specialized therapy dogs who come in two types: dogs who provide extensive animal-assisted therapy, and dogs who live (or work extensively) on-site to provide comfort to residents, patients, or visitors.
Who can benefit from a guide dog?
Select 3 Things service dog handlers want the public to know and understand
When could service dogs be excluded from a public place?