Services

Quality for your best friend

We offer quick Service and Support Animal Letters for you and your dogs and cats.


We will match you with the best Mental Health Professional in your area to provide you with a Letter for your Landlord, HOA, and, or Property Management Company. We can also provide letters for your place of employment and Airline Travel. In addition, many landlords are asking for Reasonable Accommodation or Pet Verification forms. We will complete these on your behalf as well. They may take up to 5-10 days to complete, but we will try our best to expedite on your behalf.

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Which Service Type Do You Need?

Service Dogs

Service dogs are dogs (and in some cases, miniature horses) trained to perform major life tasks to assist people with physical or psychiatric disabilities. Service dogs and psychiatric service dogs are sometimes referred to as assistance animals, assist animals, support animals, or helper animals depending on the country and the animal’s function.

For a person to legally qualify to have a service dog, he/she must have a disability that substantially limits his/her ability to perform at least one major life task without assistance.

To qualify as a service dog, the dog must be individually trained to perform that major life task. All breeds and sizes of dogs can be trained as service dogs.

Psychiatric Service Dogs

To legally qualify as a psychiatric service dog (PSD), the dog must be prescribed for a person by his/her therapist (a licensed mental health professional) in a properly formatted letter that specifically states that a PSD is needed to perform necessary tasks that the person is unable to perform for him/herself during certain events.

Federal law (ADA, Fair Housing Act, Air Carrier Access Act) protects you to be accompanied by your dog anywhere that a person would normally go. This also includes “no pet” housing and flying in the cabin of an aircraft with no fee for the dog.

Emotional Support Animals (ESA)

An emotional support animal (ESA) is an animal that has been prescribed for a person by his/her licensed therapist (a licensed mental health professional) in a properly formatted letter. This letter should state that the person is determined to be emotionally and,or mentally disabled and that the presence of the animal is necessary for the disabled person’s mental health.

ESAs are also sometimes referred to as comfort animals, comfort pets, or companion animals. Dogs, cats, rabbits, birds, mini-pigs, hedgehogs, and many more species may qualify as an ESA. These animals do not require specific task-training because it is the very presence of the animal that mitigates the negative symptoms associated with a person’s disorder. An ESA can be any age.

The Air Carrier Access Act 49 U.S.C. 41705, Dept. of Transportation 14 C.F.R. Part 382, Fair Housing Amendments Act of 1988 are the laws that protect an emotionally disabled person and his/her ESA.

The legal protections an Emotional Support Animal (ESA) has are to:

  • Fly with its emotionally or psychologically disabled handler in the cabin of an aircraft without being charged a pet fee. Click here for detailed information on Flying with Your Emotional Support Animal.
  • Qualify for no-pet housing (that also includes limited size, breed, or species housing) without being charged a pet fee. Click here for detailed information on Housing Rights For You And Your ESA.
  • No other public or private entity (motels, restaurants, stores, trains, taxis, buses, theatres, parks, beaches, libraries, zoos, etc.) is required to allow your ESA to accompany you and in all other instances, your ESA has no more rights than a pet. That means they aren’t protected by law to accompany you into any public place that does not allow pets. That doesn’t mean these places won’t let you, it just means that they are not required to, by law.

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Please call us today to schedule an appointment with a Licensed Healthcare Professional.

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Frequently asked questions


A. Under the ADA, a service animal is defined as a dog that has been individually trained to do work or perform tasks for an individual with a disability. The task(s) performed by the dog must be directly related to the person's disability.

A. The dog must be trained to take a specific action when needed to assist the person with a disability. For example, a person with diabetes may have a dog that is trained to alert him when his blood sugar reaches high or low levels. A person with depression may have a dog that is trained to remind her to take her medication. Or, a person who has epilepsy may have a dog that is trained to detect the onset of a seizure and then help the person remain safe during the seizure.

A. No. These terms are used to describe animals that provide comfort just by being with a person. Because they have not been trained to perform a specific job or task, they do not qualify as service animals under the ADA. However, some State or local governments have laws that allow people to take emotional support animals into public places. You may check with your State and local government agencies to find out about these laws.