Tag: service dog

Labradoodle creator regret ???

Labradoodle creator regret ???

labradoodle regret

Perhaps you have read this article or seen it on the news lately. i’m certainly not going to claim that it is fake news however you have to think about what’s being discussed and what the regrets are.

The creator was disgusted at puppy mills and those who do mass breedings just for profit. It wasn’t the dog or its temperament that the creator regretted.

If you are interested in a Labradoodle you should research the breed. perhaps you could talk to a neighbor or friend who has purchased one and discussed their likes and dislikes. Talk to your vet as well about them being hypoallergenic. Like most people you probably aren’t going to find many negatives about this breed.

So as a future dog owner or while you are doing research it is important to consider the personality of the dog you would like to purchase. It doesn’t matter so much about how they came into existence or what the original creator has to say

How Service Dogs Benefit People on the Autism Spectrum

How Service Dogs Benefit People on the Autism Spectrum

service dog

Having a service dog in public also allows for a more visual clue that a child may need extra help or support in their lives. Most children with autism look “normal.” Without the aide of a service dog, the judgemental stares of the unsuspecting passersby during a child’s emotional meltdown may shift to understanding that this child has a service dog for a reason.

Parents who may normally have to stay with a child while the other leaves the house for errands can go out together with the support of a service dog. Many times the dog provides the calming effect for hyper-stimulated children in over-complex and overstimulating environments. Service dogs provide a pleasant distraction from the lights and sounds that may normally contribute to the instability of run-of-the-mill situation for a child with autism. In the case of a meltdown, having the service dog provides a calming effect for a child in distress.

In extreme cases, autistic children that are nonverbal have been known to become verbal in the bonding and growing closer with their service dog. This is a significant benefit in developing closer bonding with other people in the child’s life as well as developing more social behaviors.

How a service dog helps

Service dogs can be like always having a trusted friend with you. It instills confidence in the disabled. An autism service dog is a service dog trained to assist an autistic person to help them gain independence and the ability to perform activities of daily living similar to anyone else. Service dogs benefit the well-being of their handlers, research shows. Service dogs can benefit them through helping with mobility – including helping with basic tasks such as opening and closing doors – or they can be trained to recognize and respond to the onset of a medical emergency such as a seizure.