Humanity’s best friendCitation formats

  • External authors:
  • Naomi Sykes
  • Piers Beirne
  • Alexandra Horowitz
  • Ione Jones
  • Linda Kalof
  • Elinor Karlsson
  • Tammie King
  • Howard Litwak
  • Robbie A. McDonald
  • Luke John Murphy
  • Daniel Promislow
  • Andrew Rowan
  • Peter W. Stahl
  • Jamshid Tehrani
  • Eric Tourigny
  • Clive D.L. Wynne
  • Eric Strauss
  • Greger Larson

Standard

Humanity’s best friend : A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges. / Sykes, Naomi; Beirne, Piers; Horowitz, Alexandra; Jones, Ione; Kalof, Linda; Karlsson, Elinor; King, Tammie; Litwak, Howard; McDonald, Robbie A.; Murphy, Luke John; Pemberton, Neil; Promislow, Daniel; Rowan, Andrew; Stahl, Peter W.; Tehrani, Jamshid; Tourigny, Eric; Wynne, Clive D.L.; Strauss, Eric; Larson, Greger.

In: Animals, Vol. 10, No. 3, 502, 03.2020.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articlepeer-review

Harvard

Sykes, N, Beirne, P, Horowitz, A, Jones, I, Kalof, L, Karlsson, E, King, T, Litwak, H, McDonald, RA, Murphy, LJ, Pemberton, N, Promislow, D, Rowan, A, Stahl, PW, Tehrani, J, Tourigny, E, Wynne, CDL, Strauss, E & Larson, G 2020, 'Humanity’s best friend: A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges', Animals, vol. 10, no. 3, 502. https://doi.org/10.3390/ani10030502

APA

Sykes, N., Beirne, P., Horowitz, A., Jones, I., Kalof, L., Karlsson, E., King, T., Litwak, H., McDonald, R. A., Murphy, L. J., Pemberton, N., Promislow, D., Rowan, A., Stahl, P. W., Tehrani, J., Tourigny, E., Wynne, C. D. L., Strauss, E., & Larson, G. (2020). Humanity’s best friend: A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges. Animals, 10(3), [502]. https://doi.org/10.3390/ani10030502

Vancouver

Sykes N, Beirne P, Horowitz A, Jones I, Kalof L, Karlsson E et al. Humanity’s best friend: A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges. Animals. 2020 Mar;10(3). 502. https://doi.org/10.3390/ani10030502

Author

Sykes, Naomi ; Beirne, Piers ; Horowitz, Alexandra ; Jones, Ione ; Kalof, Linda ; Karlsson, Elinor ; King, Tammie ; Litwak, Howard ; McDonald, Robbie A. ; Murphy, Luke John ; Pemberton, Neil ; Promislow, Daniel ; Rowan, Andrew ; Stahl, Peter W. ; Tehrani, Jamshid ; Tourigny, Eric ; Wynne, Clive D.L. ; Strauss, Eric ; Larson, Greger. / Humanity’s best friend : A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges. In: Animals. 2020 ; Vol. 10, No. 3.

Bibtex

@article{d0ac0c1d34d94effa465e3d753adbccd,
title = "Humanity{\textquoteright}s best friend: A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges",
abstract = "No other animal has a closer mutualistic relationship with humans than the dog (Canis familiaris). Domesticated from the Eurasian grey wolf (Canis lupus), dogs have evolved alongside humans over millennia in a relationship that has transformed dogs and the environments in which humans and dogs have co-inhabited. The story of the dog is the story of recent humanity, in all its biological and cultural complexity. By exploring human-dog-environment interactions throughout time and space, it is possible not only to understand vital elements of global history, but also to critically assess our present-day relationship with the natural world, and to begin to mitigate future global challenges. In this paper, co-authored by researchers from across the natural and social sciences, arts and humanities, we argue that a dog-centric approach provides a new model for future academic enquiry and engagement with both the public and the global environmental agenda.",
keywords = "Dog domestication, Strategic development goals, Sustainable development",
author = "Naomi Sykes and Piers Beirne and Alexandra Horowitz and Ione Jones and Linda Kalof and Elinor Karlsson and Tammie King and Howard Litwak and McDonald, {Robbie A.} and Murphy, {Luke John} and Neil Pemberton and Daniel Promislow and Andrew Rowan and Stahl, {Peter W.} and Jamshid Tehrani and Eric Tourigny and Wynne, {Clive D.L.} and Eric Strauss and Greger Larson",
year = "2020",
month = mar,
doi = "10.3390/ani10030502",
language = "English",
volume = "10",
journal = "Animals",
issn = "2076-2615",
publisher = "MDPI Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Humanity’s best friend

T2 - A dog-centric approach to addressing global challenges

AU - Sykes, Naomi

AU - Beirne, Piers

AU - Horowitz, Alexandra

AU - Jones, Ione

AU - Kalof, Linda

AU - Karlsson, Elinor

AU - King, Tammie

AU - Litwak, Howard

AU - McDonald, Robbie A.

AU - Murphy, Luke John

AU - Pemberton, Neil

AU - Promislow, Daniel

AU - Rowan, Andrew

AU - Stahl, Peter W.

AU - Tehrani, Jamshid

AU - Tourigny, Eric

AU - Wynne, Clive D.L.

AU - Strauss, Eric

AU - Larson, Greger

PY - 2020/3

Y1 - 2020/3

N2 - No other animal has a closer mutualistic relationship with humans than the dog (Canis familiaris). Domesticated from the Eurasian grey wolf (Canis lupus), dogs have evolved alongside humans over millennia in a relationship that has transformed dogs and the environments in which humans and dogs have co-inhabited. The story of the dog is the story of recent humanity, in all its biological and cultural complexity. By exploring human-dog-environment interactions throughout time and space, it is possible not only to understand vital elements of global history, but also to critically assess our present-day relationship with the natural world, and to begin to mitigate future global challenges. In this paper, co-authored by researchers from across the natural and social sciences, arts and humanities, we argue that a dog-centric approach provides a new model for future academic enquiry and engagement with both the public and the global environmental agenda.

AB - No other animal has a closer mutualistic relationship with humans than the dog (Canis familiaris). Domesticated from the Eurasian grey wolf (Canis lupus), dogs have evolved alongside humans over millennia in a relationship that has transformed dogs and the environments in which humans and dogs have co-inhabited. The story of the dog is the story of recent humanity, in all its biological and cultural complexity. By exploring human-dog-environment interactions throughout time and space, it is possible not only to understand vital elements of global history, but also to critically assess our present-day relationship with the natural world, and to begin to mitigate future global challenges. In this paper, co-authored by researchers from across the natural and social sciences, arts and humanities, we argue that a dog-centric approach provides a new model for future academic enquiry and engagement with both the public and the global environmental agenda.

KW - Dog domestication

KW - Strategic development goals

KW - Sustainable development

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85082818474&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.3390/ani10030502

DO - 10.3390/ani10030502

M3 - Review article

AN - SCOPUS:85082818474

VL - 10

JO - Animals

JF - Animals

SN - 2076-2615

IS - 3

M1 - 502

ER -