Service Dog & Emotional Support Registration

Our Services

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Valid In All 50 States

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24/ 7 Online
Verification Portal

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Free shipping available!

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No annual renewals fees
registration lasts a lifetime!

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Full access everywhere
with no fees!

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DOES YOUR LEASE HAVE FEES AND RESTRICTIONS?

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Pet Deposit

$500

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Pet Rent

$600 - $1200

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Breed

Restrictions

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Weight

Restrictions

Pet Fees Charged by Airlines (Roundtrip)

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DELTA*

$250 (20 LB LIMIT)

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JETBLUE*

$200

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SOUTHWEST*

$190

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AMERICAN AIRLINES*

$250 (20 LB LIMIT)

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EACH SERVICE DOG REGISTRATION INCLUDES:

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OFFICIAL CERTIFICATE
WITH EMBOSSED SEAL

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24/7 ONLINE VERIFICATION

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FREE SHIPPING

SAVE HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS EACH YEAR IN "PET FEES"
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NO EXTRA AIRLINE PET FEES

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NO EXTRA PET DEPOSITS

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NO EXTRA PET RENT

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Service Dog and Emotional Support Animal Registration

It is important to register your dog so you can easily inform others that your dog is not a pet, but a working service dog . Along with our quick and easy process, we offer a variety of accessories including high quality leashes and vests your dog should wear to restaurants, hotels, apartments and air travel. Wearing these items at all times while out in public will help others identify your service dog and can save you hundreds of dollars in “Pet Fees” each year

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Important reminders while out in public:

  • Learn all the state and federal laws that pertain to you and your Service Dog or Emotional Support Animal to help you confidently and politely correct anybody denying you access.
  • Some people won’t be comfortable and supportive of you bringing your dog with you. Always try to be considerate of others. Just because you have legal protections, doesn’t mean you should abuse them.
  • If your dog is disruptive or poses a direct threat to anybody, you can be asked to leave. If your dog is not well mannered you should avoid public places and airplanes.
  • People will likely want to pet your dog. Strangers can make dogs nervous and it is always safest to not distract your working service animal from keeping you safe.
  • Refer to our Travel Guide and Housing Guide for more information on how to best live and travel with your Service Dog or Emotional Support Animals
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What are Service Dogs?

Service dogs are dogs that have been individually trained to perform a specific task for individuals who have disabilities. The disabilities can vary greatly, and so do the tasks that the service dogs perform. Service dogs can aid in navigation for people who are hearing- and visually impaired, assist an individual who is having a seizure, calm an individual who suffers from Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, and even dial 911 in the event of an emergency. Many disabled individuals depend on them every day to help them live their everyday lives.

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Service dogs are protected under federal law

Under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), an individual with a disability is entitled to a service dog to help them live their lives normally. The ADA protects disabled individuals by allowing them to bring their service dog with them to most places that the public is permitted, including restaurants, hotels, housing complexes, and even in air travel. Any dog can be a service dog, and service dogs do not have to be professionally-trained. The important thing is that the dog is trained to be a working animal and not a pet.

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Identifying Service Dogs for the public

Service dogs are often identified by wearing a service dog vest or tag, letting the public know that it is a service dog; otherwise, their handlers will find themselves having to explain everywhere that they go that their dog is a service dog. Some businesses, such as airlines, prefer to see an identification card or vest that indicates that the dog is a Service Dog or Emotional Support Animal.

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List of Disabilities

A disability can take many forms, including bodily functions such as those of the neurological, respiratory, digestive, circulatory, and reproductive systems.Here is a list of some disabilities that individuals may have that may be helped by having a service dog:

  • Mobility Issues (Including Paralysis)
  • Sensory Issues (Blindness, Hearing Loss, etc.)
  • Diabetes
  • Multiple Sclerosis (MS)
  • Cancer
  • Autism
  • Epilepsy
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Do you have a Disability?

If you are limited in your ability to perform major life tasks such as seeing, hearing, standing, walking, eating, sleeping, thinking, speaking, or other similar tasks, then you likely have a disability that would make you eligible to have a service dog under ADA laws. The service dog helps you in performing the particular tasks that you would otherwise be unable to perform without the service dog.

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Your Disability and Public Knowledge

Under Federal law, you are not allowed to be asked by an owner, manager, or other representative of a business what your disability is that allows you to have a service dog. That information is private and you do not have to disclose it to anyone if you are asked. The only information that may be asked is if it is a service dog, and what tasks the service dog is trained to perform for you. For example, if you have a mental illness that requires that you take medication and your service dog is trained to alert you when it is time to take your medication by tugging at your shirt, then you may explain the task your service dog performs, but you are not obligated to divulge the nature of your illness or disability.

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Living With Your Service Dog and Emotional Support Animal

ADA law gives individuals the right to live with their service dog regardless of any building or residences with a no pet policy. A service dog is not considered a pet and is required for daily life functions and activities. Building managers or landlords may not reject your application due to a pet policy nor may they require you to submit any pet deposits or fees for your Service Dog or Emotional Support Animals. Individuals depend on them every day to help them live their everyday lives.

Hotels fall under the same policy as well. They are not permitted to deny access to you and your Service Dog or Emotional Support Animal and may not charge any extra fees or collect any additional deposits.

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Flying With Your Service Dog and Emotional Support Animal

The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)  as well as The Air Carrier Access Act (ACAA) allow service dogs and Emotional Support Animals on airplanes .  Individuals flying do not have to pay an extra fee to have their service dog or ESA by their side. Refer to our Travel Guide before flying with your dog

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Service Dog & ESA Registration

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