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Therapy Pets Help the Disabled

When Sharon Eisenhour asked the man wheeling his chair down the hallway nursing home how he was doing, he simply shook his head despondently.

Then Bandit, her dog who is a Border collie mix, put his paws on the man's lap and licked his face. The man looked up and said, "I'm much better now."

That kind of response is one reason they've volunteered for more than seven years in the Pals for Life program, Eisenhour says.

Pals for Life, of Wayne, Pa., is among several programs throughout the country that send volunteer pets, such as cats and dogs, and their handlers, into nursing homes, hospitals, rehabilitation centers, and homes for the disabled.

Animals in some programs receive specialized training, while others simply have the right disposition.

For 22 years, Pals for Life has accepted animals ranging from rabbits to bearded dragons, says founder Paula Kielich.

Pets are a welcome distraction for people who are disabled, in pain, depressed, or living away from home, Kielich says.

"One of the most important aspects of what we provide is fun," she says. "The animals, just by being themselves, are goofy. You never know what they're going to do and you can't help but laugh at them because of the situations they get themselves in or just because they're so darned adorable you can't stand it."