Skip to content

Videos

View a selection of Canine Companions’ stories, PSAs and other overview videos.

Newsletters

Want to read the latest from Canine Companions? Find the newest issue of The Companion and eNews or browse our newsletter archives here.

For the Media

Canine Companions provides great images, logo, branding guidelines, PSAs, radio scripts and much more to the media.

Social Media

Your social media posts will help Canine Companions continue to place expertly trained assistance dogs with people with disabilities free of charge!

Sort News and Content by:

woman wearing purple button up shirt sitting on a bench and petting Canine Companion service dog on the chest

Empowering People With Disabilities Over 7,000 Times

As the first provider of service dogs in the nation, Canine Companions has been enhancing the independence of people with disabilities for nearly 46 years. The novelty of such work never wears off. After all, the impact of a transformative partnership between human and canine is unique and special no matter how many times it’s done – and Canine Companions has created a lot of perfect matches.

Click here to read more about this article.
A young Black man using a power wheelchair smiles with a yellow Labrador in a blue vest resting its upper body on the man’s legs.

May 2021 eNews

Emmanuel is living his dream life despite the pandemic. He has a loving family. He loves his job as the community resource officer for the State of Delaware Developmental Disabilities Council, and last year, another dream came true when he was matched with Service Dog Hogan.

Click here to read more about this article.
Canine Companions dog on hospital bed

Canine Companions Facility Dog Joins Johns Hopkins All Children’s Hospital

Motivation and support can come in many forms, including a cold nose and warm heart, as John Hopkins All Children’s Hospital welcomed a Canine Companions for Independence facility dog to their team.
Brea an expertly trained 2-year-old dog provides comfort and support and serves as a friendly distraction for children during procedures and throughout their hospitalization.

Click here to read more about this article.