Service Dog Registration

This function can be used to select the face of your animal. Photograph will be saved as a square. An image size of 800x800 or larger is required.

Photograph can also be provided after ordering. If photograph is not available, NSAR logo can be used.

The Benefits and Importance of Registering Your Service Animal

Registering your service dog or certifying your service dog provides significant benefits for their handlers, including:

  1. Verification of Legitimacy: Registration documents, such as service dog ID cards, service animal certification, service dog vests serve as official proof that the animal is a legitimate assistance animal and not just a pet. This can be particularly important when traveling or interacting with businesses, as it helps to clarify the animal’s protected status and avoid unnecessary conflicts.
  2. Enhanced Accessibility: Registration can empower handlers to confidently navigate public spaces with their assistance animals, knowing that their rights are recognized and protected under applicable laws. This can contribute to greater independence, reduced anxiety, and a more inclusive experience for individuals with disabilities.
  3. Protection from Fraudulent Practices: Registration helps to deter and identify fraudulent claims of service animal status, ensuring that only those with legitimate needs are granted the associated rights and privileges. This safeguarding of the system protects the integrity of assistance animals and prevents abuse of the designation.
  4. Peace of Mind and Reduced Stress: Registration provides handlers with a sense of security and validation, knowing that their animal is officially recognized and that their rights are protected. This can alleviate stress and anxiety associated with potential challenges or questioning of their animal’s legitimacy.
  5. Community Awareness and Education: Registration can contribute to raising public awareness about service animals, fostering a more understanding and inclusive environment for individuals who rely on these assistance animals.

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The Different Types of Service dogs

Service dogs are highly trained to assist individuals with disabilities and perform specific tasks to enhance their quality of life. There are various types of service dogs, each trained for specific purposes. Here are some common types:

  1. Psychiatric Service Dogs: These dogs assist individuals with psychiatric or mental health conditions such as anxiety disorders, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), or depression. They can offer emotional support, provide a sense of security, and perform specific tasks to mitigate the effects of the condition.
  2. Medical Assist Service Dogs: These dogs are trained to alert their handlers to specific medical conditions, such as impending seizures, migraines, or cardiac issues. They provide a timely warning, allowing the individual to take necessary precautions.
  3. Mobility Service Dogs: These dogs aid individuals with mobility issues, such as those with muscular dystrophy, arthritis, or spinal cord injuries. They can help with tasks like retrieving items, opening doors, and providing stability while walking.
  4. Guide Service Dogs: Also known as seeing-eye dogs, these dogs assist individuals with visual impairments or blindness by guiding them through obstacles and helping them navigate their environment safely.
  5. Seizure Alert Service Dogs: Trained to respond to seizures, these dogs can provide assistance during and after a seizure. They may be trained to alert others, fetch medications, or provide physical support.
  6. Hearing Alert Service Dogs: These dogs are trained to assist individuals who are deaf or hard of hearing. They alert their handlers to important sounds, such as alarms, doorbells, or approaching people.

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Where May I Take My Service Dog?

Under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), State and local governments, businesses, and nonprofit organizations that serve the public generally must allow service animals to accompany people with disabilities in all areas of the facility where the public is allowed to go.

This includes:

  1. Stores: You can take your service dog to any store, even if the store has a “no pets” policy. The store must allow your service dog to accompany you throughout the store, and the dog must be under your control at all times.
  2. Restaurants: You can take your service dog to any restaurant, even if the restaurant has a “no pets” policy. The restaurant must allow your service dog to sit with you at a table or booth, but must remain on the floor, not in your lap or in a chair/booth, small dogs included.
  3. Theaters: You can take your service dog to any theater, even if the theater has a “no pets” policy.
  4. Hotels: You can take your service dog to any hotel, even if the hotel has a “no pets” policy. The service dog should never be left in the room alone, and if you leave the room, they must leave with you.
  5. Hospitals: You can take your service dog to any hospital, even if the hospital has a “no pets” policy.
  6. Libraries: You can take your service dog to any library, even if the library has a “no pets” policy.
  7. Public transportation: You can take your service dog on any form of public transportation, including buses, trains, and airplanes.
  8. Government offices

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