Daniel S. Mills mainly focuses on HUBzero, Animal-assisted therapy, Veterinary medicine, Animal Welfare and Animal welfare. His HUBzero study is concerned with Pet therapy in general. His Pet therapy study also includes fields such as
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Physical therapy, Animal science and Canis. His Veterinary medicine research incorporates themes from Behavioural disorders, Blinding and Behavioural health. The concepts of his Animal Welfare study are interwoven with issues in Cognitive psychology and Quality of life.
His primary scientific interests are in Veterinary medicine, Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Psychiatry and Clinical psychology. His Veterinary medicine research incorporates elements of CATS, Animal-assisted therapy, HUBzero and Animal welfare. His Animal-assisted therapy research is within the category of Pet therapy.
Developmental psychology connects with themes related to Cognition in his study. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Context, Facial expression and Perception. His Clinical psychology study incorporates themes from Autism, Autism spectrum disorder, Scale and Anxiety.
Daniel S. Mills focuses on Context, Cognitive psychology, Facial expression, Clinical psychology and CATS. The Context study combines topics in areas such as Applied psychology, Developmental psychology, Mental health, Noise phobia and Loneliness. His work on Learning theory as part of general Cognitive psychology research is frequently linked to Expression, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His Facial expression research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Valence, Impulsivity, Association, Eye movement and Preference. His research integrates issues of Scale, Anxiety, Likert scale, Emotional reaction and CFQ in his study of Clinical psychology. Daniel S. Mills has researched CATS in several fields, including Reliability and Chromatography.
His main research concerns Facial expression, Cognitive psychology, Clinical psychology, Aggression and Temperament. Many of his studies on Facial expression involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Emotional expression. His Clinical psychology research includes themes of Grief, Dog owners, Psychological resilience and Scale.
His study explores the link between Aggression and topics such as Valence that cross with problems in Frustration. His Temperament study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Affect, Arousal, Preference and Impulsivity. His study focuses on the intersection of Arousal and fields such as Applied psychology with connections in the field of Cognition, Comparative cognition and Life satisfaction.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Dogs recognize dog and human emotions.
Natalia Albuquerque;Kun Guo;Anna Wilkinson;Carine Savalli.
Biology Letters (2016)
Left gaze bias in humans, rhesus monkeys and domestic dogs.
Kun Guo;Kerstin Meints;Charlotte Hall;Sophie Hall.
Animal Cognition (2009)
Canine anxieties and phobias: an update on separation anxiety and noise aversions.
Barbara L. Sherman;Daniel S. Mills.
Veterinary Clinics of North America-small Animal Practice (2008)
The effect of increasing visual horizons on stereotypic weaving: implications for the social housing of stabled horses
Jonathan J. Cooper;Lisa McDonald;Daniel S. Mills.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2000)
Clever hounds: social cognition in the domestic dog (Canis familiaris)
Jonathan J Cooper;Clare Ashton;Sarah Bishop;Rebecca West.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2003)
Equine Behaviour: Principles and Practice
Daniel S. Mills;Kathryn J. Nankervis.
The development and assessment of temperament tests for adult companion dogs
Katy D. Taylor;Daniel S. Mills.
Journal of Veterinary Behavior-clinical Applications and Research (2006)
BSAVA manual of canine and feline behavioural medicine
Debra F. Horwitz;Daniel S. Mills.
The use of mirrors for the control of stereotypic weaving behaviour in the stabled horse
Lynn M McAfee;Daniel S Mills;Jonathan J Cooper.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2002)
Discrimination of human and dog faces and inversion responses in domestic dogs (Canis familiaris).
Anaïs Racca;Eleonora Amadei;Séverine Ligout;Kun Guo.
Animal Cognition (2010)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: