Welcome to Service Dogs Canada’s web-site.
Service Dogs Canada provides the latest in Service Dog equipment, which includes a vest with service dog patches on each side, wallet cards and a collar tag.
The term Service Dog encompasses a broad range of assistance animals that have been trained to assist their owners with their disabilities. The Canadian Laws requires public and privately owned establishments such as restaurants, hotels, retail stores, taxicabs, airplanes, theaters, concert halls, and sports facilities, to allow people with disabilities to bring their service animals onto business premises in whatever areas customers are generally allowed.
SDC recognizes that most every person
in Canada may have some form of disability.
Most persons rely on their dog to assist them in many different ways. Ensure your dog will be allowed to accompany you wherever you need to go by properly identifying him/her as a service dog with an Identification Package provided by Service Dogs Canada
Our Service Dog package includes quality equipment, vests with embroidered Service Dog patches, documentation, certificates, plastic wallet cards (photo optional), metal collar tags and a booklet of articles with rules and definitions explaining the Laws in simple terms.
Our Service Dogs Canada team maintains a help desk 24/7 (808) 291-0429 for the benefit of our clients. We answer questions and have a network of associates to assist with any situation you may encounter.
There is NO legal requirement for a Service Dog to be trained by a Professional Trainer in order to have "public access" rights. For some reason, Service Dog organizations profess that ONLY dogs professionally trained have public access rights.
A disabled person has the right to train his or her own Service Dog, either with the help of a trainer or without. Once the following two requirements are met (owner has a disability and dog is trained to assist the person) The owner and the service dog may not be denied access to any public facility. With your dog wearing a service dog vest you will always be welcomed
Can My Dog Be a Service Dog?
There is no restriction of size, breed or age for a service dog.
What does it take for a Dog to Become a Service Dog?
Many individuals rely on their canines to help them in a variety of ways. To ensure that your canine can accompany you wherever you go, it is imperative to properly identify them as a service dog. The dog must behave in public.Service Dogs Canada offers identification packages to ensure your pooch goes wherever you go.
At Service Dogs Canada, we want to provide you and your canine everything you will ever need to be accepted in society.
Service Dogs Canada can assist you in your
desire to have your dog identified as a service dog
Meet Wrinkle, a home-trained service dog since 2004. His small size makes him unobtrusive while traveling and He can carry his owner's medication in his vest pocket.
First of all Paul & Service Dogs Canada provided excellence service , helpful & kind and always there for us . I have had Maya my husky mix as my service dog with Service Dogs Canada for 4 years . I took Maya to brazil 2014-2015 for 6 months and we just return to USA . We had easy flight on American Airlineswe had our own seats , easy entrance through custom into brazil. Then I brought Maya & border collie puppy back to USA easy entrance with her service dog card & vest. My new puppy francisco received training under Maya and now he is also service dogs . We are so grateful . Thank you so much Service Dogs Canada.
Pamela Sophia Rays & Maya
Canadian Human Rights
SBN: 978-1-4606-8602-7 (Print) 978-1-4606-8607-2 (HTML) 978-1-4606-8612-6 (PDF)
Excerpts from the Ontario Human Rights Documents
191: People with disabilities who use service animals to assist them with disability-related needs (such as anxiety) are also protected under the definition of “disability” in section 10 of the Code. Service animals do not have to be trained or certified by a recognized disability-related organization.
191: People with disabilities who use service animals to assist them with disability-related needs (such as anxiety) are also protected under the definition of “disability” in section 10 of the Code. Service animals do not have to be trained or certified by a recognized disability-related organization. Service providers and others who receive such documentation should not use their own assumptions and observations to second-guess this verification.