Learn How To Register Your Service Dog
Service animals are dogs individually trained to perform tasks for the benefit of his owner with a disability.
There are many disabilities that may qualify you to have a service dog. The most familiar examples are a blind person's need for a seeing-eye dog or a hearing-impaired person's need for an alert dog.
The ADA does not require service dogs to be certified or registered. Although this may help minimize confrontation, there is no government sanction registration agency.
Don't miss out on the legal benefits of registering your pet as a service dog:
Take your dog with you everywhere:
Stores, Zoos, Restaurants, Libraries, Hotels, Motels, Malls, Public transportation, Bowling alleys, Gyms, Movie Theatres, etc.
Qualify for no-pet housing and not be charged any kind of fee.
Fly with your dog in the cabin of an aircraft without being charged a fee.
Choose the right accessories to make your dog look officialBrowse Packages
Because there are many kinds of disabilities, service dogs must be specifically trained to assist a person, based on the specific disability and the needs that result from it.
Here are a few examples of tasks service dogs may be trained to perform for their disabled handler:
The crime deterrent effects of an animal's presence and/or the emotional support, well-being, comfort, or companionship DO NOT constitute work or tasks.
Read what some of them say about us.
"Cody in customer service was so helpful with making sure my ESA letter was signed before moving into my new place and seemed more than happy to help me with any questions I had. I would definitely recommend shopping here for ESA essentials"— Anne Palmer
"Great"— Edward H Hurt
Find answers to common questions pet owners have about Service Animals
There are many disabilities that may qualify you to have a service dog. The most familiar examples are a blind person's need for a seeing-eye dog or a hearing-impaired person's need for an alert dog. There are MANY other common examples, including a person with balance issues (occasional dizziness, etc.) and his/her need for a dog to stabilize its handler, or a person with PTSD who benefits from a psychiatric service dog to provide medication reminders and lay across its handler to provide deep pressure therapy during panic attacks.
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