Guide dogs assist individuals with visual impairments or blindness by navigating obstacles, street crossings, and providing a stable and safe environment for their handlers.
Hearing dogs aid individuals who are deaf or hard of hearing by alerting them to important sounds such as doorbells, alarms, or approaching vehicles.
These dogs help people with mobility challenges by retrieving items, opening doors, providing stability for walking, and assisting with tasks such as getting up or sitting down.
Trained to detect specific medical conditions, such as seizures, diabetes, or allergies, medical alert dogs can provide warnings or assistance during emergencies, ensuring the safety of their handlers.
Psychiatric service dogs support individuals with mental health conditions such as PTSD, anxiety, or depression. They provide comfort, emotional support, and perform specific tasks to mitigate the impact of their handler's condition.
Specifically trained for individuals with autism spectrum disorders, these dogs help with tasks like preventing self-harm, providing comfort during sensory overload, and enhancing social interactions.
Diabetic alert dogs are trained to detect changes in blood sugar levels. They can alert their handlers to low or high blood sugar, allowing timely intervention and management of the individual's diabetes.
Seizure response dogs are trained to provide assistance and support during and after a seizure. They can alert others, provide comfort, fetch medication, or create a barrier to ensure the safety of their handler.