Animals and Humans

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Animals and Humans
It may be that some humans are negligent, but humans are regarded as “beastly,” whereas animals are being considered “better.” Many ideas can lead up to these assumptions; many of these ideas can be disputed. Loyalty can be a huge leading cause to these assumptions. Animals (domestic) are almost always loyal and most humans can’t seem to be loyal if their life depended on it. Animals are not always better and humans aren’t always beastly, but that is how most people will see it.Animals are better than humans in some cases; mostly loyalty. When one wins an animal’s loyalty, that animal is loyal always. Loyalty given is a precious commodity. One thing I do know is that a dog will teach a human what real loyalty is all about. There have been many stories about dogs waiting around for years after their master is deceased. The sound of a car pulling up in the driveway will send the dog’s ears perking up and their tails wagging; at least for a while. The dog will still always be awaiting their master, but when the dog realizes that their master is never coming home the animal will act differently; the dog acts depressed. The one absolutely unselfish friend that man can have in this world, the one that never deserts him, the one that never proves ungrateful or treacherous, is his dog.

Loyalty is a very broad term which may be applicable in case of one’s family, locality or the country. A loyal person is ready to sacrifice even his own life for the sake of his master, friend, relative or the country. A loyal person bears a moral character, honest outlook, and disciplined manners. There are handfuls of loyal people in the world; loyalty forms the basis of human character. A truly loyal man cannot be bribed or tempted to deviate from his own path.

References:
Davies, Brian, and Tim Morris. “Physiological parameters in laboratory animals and humans.” Pharmaceutical research 10.7 (1993): 1093-1095. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1023%2FA%3A1018943613122?LI=true
Tenter, Astrid M., Anja R. Heckeroth, and Louis M. Weiss. “Toxoplasma gondii: from animals to humans.” International journal for parasitology 30.12 (2000): 1217-1258.
van den Bogaard, Anthony E., and Ellen E. Stobberingh. “Epidemiology of resistance to antibiotics: links between animals and humans.” International journal of antimicrobial agents 14.4 (2000): 327-335.
Baan, Jan, et al. “Continuous measurement of left ventricular volume in animals and humans by conductance catheter.” Circulation 70.5 (1984): 812-823.
Dubey, Jitender Prakask. Toxoplasmosis of animals and humans. CRC press, 2016.
Panksepp, Jaak. “Affective consciousness: Core emotional feelings in animals and humans.” Consciousness and cognition 14.1 (2005): 30-80.

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