Last edited by Kazigul
Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

1 edition of Environmental enrichment information resources for nonhuman primates found in the catalog.

Environmental enrichment information resources for nonhuman primates

Environmental enrichment information resources for nonhuman primates

1987-1992

  • 231 Want to read
  • 6 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library, National Institutes of Health, National Library of Medicine, Primate Information Center, University of Washington in Beltsville, Md, Bethesda, Md, Seattle, Wash .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Primates -- Bibliography.,
  • Animal welfare -- Bibliography.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesInformation resources for environmental enrichment of primates.
    StatementJanice C. Swanson ... [et al.].
    GenreBibliography.
    ContributionsSwanson, Janice C., National Agricultural Library (U.S.), National Library of Medicine (U.S.), University of Washington. Primate Information Center.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationv, 105 p. :
    Number of Pages105
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14681034M

    A Model Quantitative Assessment Tool for Nonhuman Primate Environmental Enrichment Plans Preprint (PDF Available) June with Reads How we measure 'reads'.   This new release presents the wealth of information gleaned about nonhuman primates nutrition since the previous edition was published in With expanded coverage of natural dietary habits, gastrointestinal anatomy and physiology, and the nutrient needs of species that have been difficult to maintain in captivity, it explores the impact on nutrition of physiological and life-stage.

      Environmental Enrichment for Primates is an annotated database of references on environmental enrichment and refinement of husbandry for nonhuman primates. Includes references to journal articles, books, book chapters and proceedings. Other useful resources. The book provides a wealth of specific and useful information about the psychological attributes and needs of the most widely used and exhibited nonhuman primates. Readable and well-organized, it will be welcomed by animal care and use committees, facilities administrators, enforcement inspectors, animal advocates, researchers, veterinarians.

    Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates: Theory and Application. Nonhuman primates imported into the USA must undergo a day minimum primary import quarantine in a facility registered with the CDC. Imported animals that die or become severely ill and require euthanasia during this quarantine period must be necropsied and the deaths reported to the CDC, Division of Quarantine.


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Environmental enrichment information resources for nonhuman primates Download PDF EPUB FB2

The site topics are social enrichment, environmental enrichment, training, physiological and other measures of stress and psychological well-being, rearing and social development, colony management, editorials, and information resources.

Articles are available full. The plans must address social grouping, environmental enrichment, special considerations, restraint devices, and any exemptions. This resource guide updates the Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates Resource Guide, edited by Michael Kreger and published by AWIC in This book serves as an introduction to the basic behavior and environmental enrichment of several species of nonhuman primates that are more commonly used in education, research and entertainment.

In many ways, this book is meant to be a “how to” manual; it is not intended to be a. Get this from a library. Environmental enrichment information resources for nonhuman primates: [Janice C Swanson; National Agricultural Library (U.S.); National Library of Medicine (U.S.); University of Washington.

Primate Information Center.;]. Abstract. Since the publication of The Psychological Well-Being of Nonhuman Primates by the National Research Council, and the implementation of the Animal Welfare Act Amendment, many formal and informal nonhuman primate enrichment programs have been put into practice.

Reports of their successes and failures, however, are few. All programs have at least two Cited by: Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates: Theory and Application Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates: Theory and Application, ILAR Journal, Vol Issue 2, Preparation of this manuscript was supported in part by National Institutes of Health National Center for Research Resources grants RR and RR   This document outlines the Primate Environmental Enrichment Program (PEEP) developed for the University of Michigan.

The program is designed to promote the psychological well-being of non-human primates used in research and to provide opportunities for NHPs to engage in non-injurious species-typical activities.

Environmental Enrichment: All nonhuman primates must be provided with environmental enrichment opportunities falling within one or more of the following enrichment categories: feeding, physical, sensory and occupational.

Any request by investigators for exclusion from environmental enrichment must be reviewed and approved by the IACUC. Introduction to Environmental Enrichment for Primates Environmental enrichment refers to items or stimuli that are provided to captive animals to support their behavioral needs.

All animals evolved distinct behavioral patterns, and difficulty in engaging in these behaviors can cause frustration or boredom, which, in turn, can lead to stress and. Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates, (updated ) •i About this Document iii Introduction v U.S.

Government Agency Information vii U.S. Laws, Regulations and Guidelines for Environmental Enhancement of Nonhuman Primates ix Animal Behavior Research Findings Facilitate Comprehensive Captive Animal Care: The Birth of. Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates: Theory and Application (Corrine K.

Lutz and Melinda A. Novak; ILAR Journal, ; PDF) Guidelines for the prevention and control of tuberculosis in non-human primates: recommendations of the European Primate Veterinary Association Working Group on Tuberculosis (Journal of Medical Primatology 38(1.

Unfortunately, information on environmental enrichment for singly housed primates is scarce. Since the majority of primates used for research are singly caged and since such individuals suffer more from social deprivation, the need to enrich the environment of singly caged primates is even more urgent than it is for group-caged primates.

Author information: (1)University of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, Department of Veterinary Resources, Bastrop Before implementing an environmental enrichment program for nonhuman primates, several issues should be considered.

Environmental Enrichment Information Resources for Nonhuman Primates. Environmental Enrichment Information Resources for Nonhuman Primates: United States Department of Agriculture National Agicultural Library. National Institutes of Health National Library of Medicine. Primate Information Center University of Washington.

May EnvironmEntal EnrichmEnt and rEfinEmEnt for nonhuman PrimatEs KEPt in rEsEarch laboratoriEs animal wElfarE concErns solitary imprisonment is a severe punishment for human primates.

There is good reasonto believe that solitary imprisonment is a terrible experience for nunhuman primates. Environmental or behavioral enrichment is the process of enhancing an animal's environment to increase their physical activity, fulfill their psychological needs, and encourage engagement in species-typical behavior.

Enrichment reduces stress, increases animal welfare, and promotes overall animal he. By Amy Davis, JD, MPH. This post is a follow up to our post on the topic of environmental enrichment of animals in research settings.

After that post was published, PRIM&R received a letter from Allyson J. Bennett, PhD, chair of the Committee on Animal Research and Ethics at the American Psychological Association (APA), and Sangeeta Panicker, PhD, director of research ethics at. The increasing emphasis on the provision of environmental enrichment to laboratory animals, vis-à-vis the USDA Animal Welfare Regulations, the Guide for the Care and Use of Laboratory Animals (NRC ), and a potential forthcoming policy from the USDA on the subject, can be difficult to accommodate in a toxicology research environment.

Environmental Enrichment for Nonhuman Primates: Theory and Application Institute of Laboratory Animal Resources 46(2) Most devices are used by nonhuman primates and thus constitute an. Enrichment techniques are chosen to address the needs of the animals, to allow species-typical activity and development, and to reduce abnormal behavior.

No individual is exempt from all aspects of the enrichment program. Of specific priority for environmental enrichment are indoor-housed, singly caged nonhuman primates and all chimpanzees.

These. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.Environmental Enrichment Information Resources for Nonhuman Primates: National Agricultural Library, National Library of Medicine, and Primate Information Center.

Beltsville, Md.: National Agricultural Library. pp. The Experimental Animal in Biomedical Research. Volume II: Care, Husbandry, and Well-being, An Overview by.Environmental Enrichment Plan due to research constraints or medical concerns.

Nonhuman primates may be exempted from the Environmental Enrichment Plan only by the attending veterinarian for reasons of physical well-being or by an Animal Care .