Dog training: do you get the timing right?
Can Therapy Dogs Help Students Handle Stress?
Less Talk More Touch: What's Your Dog Saying to You?
Getting practical: Do non-experts make the same behavior assessments of working dogs as experts?
Do As I Do: Copy Cat Social Imitation in Dog Training
51 Shades of Grey: Misuse, Misunderstanding and Misinformation of the Concepts of “Dominance” and “Punishment”
Understanding the Tame Fox: The Hunt for the Genetic Mechanisms of Fearfulness
Isn't it a pitty? USA & UK shelter worker differences in Pit Bull identification
Min Hooi Yong
How do dogs and people respond to a crying baby?
How dogs get the point: what enables canines to interpret human gestures?
Scientific Approaches to Enriching the Lives of Sanctuary Wolves and Wolf-Dog “Hybrids”
Cat and Dogs: seeking solutions with sniffing canines and science
Take a walk on the wild side: Dingo science
Black Dog Syndrome: A Bad Rap?
Facebook, depression & dogs: Send me an Angel
The Dog Aging Project
How you can contribute:
We welcome submissions for blog posts based on peer-reviewed research from canine science researchers and students.
Following the format of earlier guest posts, researchers and students of canine science are welcome to submit
short blog posts (~800 words) based on peer-reviewed research (your own
or others). We're hoping posts will focus on research that has been presented at academic conferences or published in scientific journals.
Post should be accessible to a general,
dog-loving audience. For Mia and Julie, this often means taking everything you know about academic writing and throwing it far
out the window!
Accepted guest posts will be shared with the
established network of canine science enthusiasts that make up the Do
You Believe in Dog? community.
If you'd like more information, send us an email to discuss writing a guest post: email@example.com
New to science blogging? We hear you:
Writing for a general (in this case, dog-loving) audience is a wee different from academic writing. New to it? Check out The Open Notebook, particularly the 'Elements of Craft' section. Also, excellent primers for new science bloggers at Science Borealis.