Advanced Scent Training for Medical Dogs
Unlocking the Extraordinary Abilities of Dogs in Medical Assistance
In recent years, the scientific community has made significant strides in understanding the remarkable capabilities of dogs in aiding us with various medical conditions. From diabetes alert dogs to detecting cancer, C-diff, and even heart conditions, dogs have shown incredible potential as reliable medical companions.
At Medical Mutts, we are committed to staying at the forefront of dog training and behavior research. We actively collaborate with esteemed institutions, both nationally and internationally, in the field of canine medical detection. By engaging in research projects, we aim to contribute to the expansion of knowledge in the medical and psychiatric domains.
Our expertise extends to providing specialized training for dogs in specific scent discrimination tasks. With a focus on cutting-edge techniques and comprehensive training methodologies, we ensure our dogs are prepared to perform crucial medical tasks with precision and reliability.
Furthermore, we are actively involved in the development of innovative technologies that enhance communication between dogs and humans, ultimately improving the lives of our loyal companions. Through these advancements, we strive to create a deeper bond between humans and dogs, enhancing their well-being and quality of life.
Experience the transformative power of scent training for medical dogs at Medical Mutts. Join us as we continue to push the boundaries of knowledge, technology, and training, ultimately improving the lives of both dogs and the individuals they assist. Contact us today to learn more about our innovative programs and discover the extraordinary potential of our canine companions.
Catala, A., Grandgeorge, M., Schaff, J.L., Cousillas, H., Hausberger, M., Cattet, J. Dogs demonstrate the existence of an epileptic seizure – odour in humans. Scientific Reports volume 9, Article number: 4103 (2019).
Hardin, D.S., Anderson W., Cattet, J. 2015. Dogs Can Be Successfully Trained to Alert to Hypoglycemia Samples from Patients with Type 1 Diabetes. Diabetes Therapy, 2015, Volume 6 (4), pp 509–517.