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If you suffer from a disability and a dog can help you perform a Major Life Activity, then you qualify to own a Service Dog.
The ADA defines a Service Animal as any Guide Dog, Signal Dog, or other animal individually trained to provide assistance to an individual with a disability, so long as the person’s disability falls under the ADA’s definition of physical or mental impairment or condition. An animal belonging to someone who is not disabled is not a Service Animal under the ADA.
Service Animals perform some of the functions and tasks that the individual with a disability cannot perform for him or herself alone. Guide Dogs are one type of Service Animal that most people are familiar with; they are used by disabled individuals who are blind. But there are Service Animals that assist persons with other kinds of disabilities in their day-to-day activities. Some examples include: Alerting people with hearing impairments to sounds; pulling wheelchairs or carrying and picking up things for people with mobility impairments; assisting persons with mobility impairments with balance; assisting persons with mental impairments with tactile stimulation or buffering in crowded public places.
THE LAW DOES NOT REQUIRE REGISTRATION OR CERTIFICATION.
The ADA imposes no requirement to certify or register a service animal. In order to qualify you must fit the definition of being legally disabled and the animal must aid you in performing a major life activity. However clearly identifying your dog as a service animal will reduce uncomfortable interactions with "gate keepers" as you go about your daily routine.
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