A dog possess up to 300 million olfactory receptors in the nose, compared to about 6 million in humans. And the part of the dog's brain that is devoted to analyzing smells is, proportionally speaking, 40 time greater than ours. READ MORE ->  www.pbs.org

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Why Dogs Are Great Service Animals

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Celiac Disease and Gluten Allergy Information

Key Terms And Definitions


Gluten detection service dogs for those with Celiac or Anaphylaxis to gluten

Helpful Resources

The Giant List of Service Dog Tasks   www.servicedogsociety.com

What Is Celiac Disease?   www.celiac.org

Gluten Free Food Testing for Consumers  www.glutenfreewatchdog.org

Service Dog Certification/Identification/Information

Certification and Registration of Service Dogs    www.ada.gov

  • The olfactory bulb is a bulb of neural tissue within the dogs brain. It is located in the fore-brain and is responsible for processing scents detected by cells in the nasal cavity. It is 40 times larger in dogs than in humans.
  • Detection dog is a dog that is trained to use its senses to detect substances such as explosives, drugs, humans and more. The sense most used by detection dogs is smell.
  • Celiac Disease is really a disorder in which the small intestine is hypersensitive to gluten, leading to difficulty in digesting food.
  • Cross contamination is the process by which bacteria or other microorganisms are unintentionally transferred from one substance or object to another, with harmful effects.
  • A service dog is any dog that is individually trained to do work or perform tasks for the benefit of an individual with a disability including a physical, sensory, psychiatric, intellectual, or other mental disability. (Defined by Title II and Title III of the ADA.)

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