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According to science, these are the benefits of having a dog

According to science, these are the benefits of having a dog

Dogs ward off loneliness
Loneliness is a growing problem in society, and owning a dog provides some relief. In fact, experts say that the presence of dogs can reduce feelings of loneliness.

Having a dog is good for your heart
Owning a dog can literally be good for your heart. Experts say that dog owners have a lower risk of death.

Studies show that dog owners have lower blood pressure levels and improve their responses to stress. The relationship between humans and dogs also reduces stress, which is one of the main causes of cardiovascular problems.

Helps relieve stress
Dogs are true natural healers for stress and anxiety. Petting a familiar dog reduces blood pressure and heart rate, slows breathing and relaxes tense muscles.

Help in dealing with moments of crisis
For those facing crisis situations like post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), dogs can be a true lifesaver.

Dogs motivate you to stay physically active
Dogs are the best motivation to stay physically active. A 2019 British study found that dog owners are nearly four times more likely to be physically active than non-dog owners.

Make their owners more attractive
If you're looking for a way to become more attractive, owning a dog could be the answer. Having a dog can make people seem more friendly and attractive.

It can help with socialization
Owning a dog makes people more friendly and gives them something to talk about. About 40% of dog owners report that they have an easier time making friends. Dogs provide an ideal way to meet strangers and make new friends.

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Bring more joy
In addition to the extensive health benefits associated with dog ownership, dogs can also naturally improve mood. Just having a dog can lift your spirits.

Dogs can have many benefits for seniors
The positive effects of dogs on the elderly are noticeable. Pet therapy can improve the cognitive function of people with mental illnesses. Studies have shown a significant reduction in disruptive behaviors in older adults with dementia, as well as improved social interactions.