Yale : Emotional Support Animals

Yale : Emotional Support Animals

Emotional support animals require no training. They don’t even have to be dogs. Their purpose is to provide a therapeutic benefit through companionship. At Yale, there are emotional support dogs, emotional support cats and even an emotional support hedgehog. All members of the class of 2021 were asked on the first-year housing survey whether they would be agreeable to sharing a suite with a student who has an emotional support animal or service animal.

[ see reference article and link(s) below ]

Yale: Home of Pooper Scoopers

Yale: How fallen are thou. That which was started as a Christian school has gone to the dogs. Such is the nature of those who forsake the Living God. They are left with no comfort and no hope of God answering them in their time of need for they blind and mute dogs.

Israel’s watchmen are blind, they all lack knowledge; they are all mute dogs, they cannot bark; they lie around and dream, they love to sleep. (Isaiah 56:10)

[ Bonus Wisdom ]

As a side note, one has to wonder how a Cultural Christian college of higher educations trained such students to become un-educated by the standards of this age.

Do not deceive yourselves. If any one of you thinks he is wise by the standards of this age, he should become a “fool” so that he may become wise. For the wisdom of this world is foolishness in God’s sight. As it is written: “He catches the wise in their craftiness” ; and again, “The Lord knows that the thoughts of the wise are futile.” (1 Corinthians 3:18-20

Opinion Unto Righteousness
www.enumclaw.com / Proverbs 18:2 / Timothy Williams
Concept of Enumclaw.com

Friday, April 27, 2018 7:19 AM

Article Reference

(yaledailynews.com)—Still, despite the increase in the number of such animals, there is little scientific evidence to support their impact on humans, according to Molly Crossman GRD ’19, a Yale doctoral student in psychology who has studied the mental health benefits of people’s interactions with animals.

“There isn’t research that speaks directly to emotional support animals. There’s little directly on that that I’m aware of,” Crossman said. “Although we generally agree that science informs policy, often it just doesn’t work out like that.”

Yale and colleges across the country have adopted policies that allow emotional support animals — not necessarily because the science backs it up, but because the schools have to, in order to comply with the Fair Housing Act. The act states that “persons with disabilities may request a reasonable accommodation for any service animal, including an emotional support animal.” The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 prohibits discrimination based on disability.

“Those two laws are basically the reason we weren’t inspired to create the program,” Chang explained. “We were mandated to create the program. All universities have to follow those laws.”