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The Health Benefits of Dogs

  1. Dogs are a commitment {Years, not Days} Dogs need exercise too you know! Check you can afford & care for a Dog first (before owning one)
  2. A Dog is more than Man’s Best Friend
  3. Dogs are also Good for: Improved Cardiovascular Fitness Reduced Blood Pressure
  4. We Love an Active Lifestyle
  5. Help you Reach Your
  6. A Quiet 30 mins with me: Increased dopamine and endorphins associated with happiness Decreased levels of cortisol a stress hormone
  7. VS. We're Better than Medication
  8. Fewer allergies and less wheezing and asthma in children exposed to pets during infancy.
  9. LOVE Unconditional
  10. People with pets have more self-esteem and feel less lonely than people without pets.
  11. Fewer doctor visits per year for elderly dog owners than non-owners.
  12. “The greatest pleasure of a dog is that you may make a fool of yourself with him, and not only will he not scold you, but he will make a fool of himself, too.” - Samuel Butler
  13. Dogs can improve your mood
  14. “I believe in integrity. Dogs have it. Humans are sometimes lacking it.” ~ Cesar Millan
  15. ”Dogs are miracles with paws." - Susan Ariel Rainbow Kennedy
  16. SUPPORT Show Your
  17. Keep on Loving your Dogs!
  18. YOUR SLIDES? Need Help with
  19. View Our Work Visual presentations that make an Impact!
  20. Click Here for a Free Quote Interested? If you would like to enquire about our presentation design services…
  21. Thanks to these Sources: RSPAAustralia (http://rspca.org.au) National Pet Month (http://nationalpetmonth.org.uk) Ontario Veterinary MedicalAssociation (http://www.ovma.org) Pets Are Wonderful Support (http://www.pawssf.org) BBC News – Dog-owners ‘lead healthier lives’ (http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/health/6279701.stm) Cesar Millan (http://www.cesarsway.com/) Flickr Photos: Image Slide 20 by Rennett Stowe Rennett Stowe Image Slide 21 by Mark Hanna bobmarley753 Image Slide 17 by Sonja Lovas Sonja Lovas
  22. Studies & Research Cited: Journal of Personality and Social Psychology: Friends With Benefits: On the Positive Consequences of Pet Ownership Allen, K.M., Blascovich, J. (2002). Cardiovascular reactivity and the presence of pets, friends and spouses: the truth about cats and dogs. Psychosomatic Medicine 64:727-739. Gern, J., Reasdon, C., Hoffjan, S., Li, Z., Rogberg, K., Neaville, W., Carlson-Dakes, K., Alder, K., Hamilton, R., Anderson, E.,Gilbertson White, S., Tisler, C., Dasilva, D., Anklam, K.,Mikus, L., Rosenthal, L., Ober, C., Gangon, R., Lemanske, R. (2004). Effects of dog ownership and genotype on immune development and atopy in infancy. J Clinical Immunology. 113(2):307-314. McCabe, B.W., Baun, M.M., Speich, D., Agrawal, S. (2002). Resident dog in alzheimer's special care unit. Western Journal of Nursing Research 24(6):684-69 Siegel, J.M. (1990). Stressful life events and use of physicians' services among the elderly: the moderating role of pet ownership. J Pers Soc Psychol58:1081-1086 Flynn, C. (2000). Battered women and their animal companions: Symbolic interaction between human and nonhuman animals. Society & Animals, 8(2) 99-127. Odendaal, J. (2000). Animal-assisted therapy - magic or medicine? J Psychosomatic Research 49(4):275-280