top of page

Acerca de


Frequently Asked Questions

Service Dog Program

Frequently Asked Questions


What’s the difference between an Emotional Support Animal, a Therapy Dog and a Service Dog? 


What is your current waiting period to receive a fully trained Service Dog?

We currently have a 3-5 year waiting period. Which is a typical waiting period across industry standards. 


What’s included in the pricing for a Fully Trained Service Dog?

  • Public Access ready - grocery stores, shopping malls, 

  • Basic & Advanced Obedience cues - sit, down, loose leash walking

  • Post Placement training for specific task work

  • Service Dog in training vest

  • Graduate vest, Certificate of completion, and two I.D. cards


Which program is best for me?

  • If you want to take part in the training of your Service Dog our Train Your Dog or Find and Train a Dog program is best for you.

  • If you do not want to be involved in the training our Fully Trained Service Dog program is best for you.


Can my Service Dog travel on an airplane?

Yes, as long as the dog is task trained for your specific disability.


Is my in-training Service Dog granted public access?

Yes, Nevada law states service dogs in training (N.R.S. 426.099) and Service Dogs (N.R. S. 426.097) are granted public access.

Therapy Dogs and their companions are a dynamic duo trained to spread joy and healing through their special bond and interaction with people. These furry therapists, often the beloved pets of their companions, join them on their visits to various locations. While Therapy Dogs aren't granted public access by default, they can work their magic once they receive prior authorization and help others pawsitively every day. 

Service dogs and animals are defined as dogs that are individually trained to do work or perform tasks for people with disabilities. Under the American Disabilities Act, State and local governments, businesses, and nonprofit organizations that serve the public generally must allow Service Animals to accompany people with disabilities in all areas of the facility where the public is allowed to go. (

Emotional support animals are defined as a dog’s mere presence providing comfort to an individual. Emotional support animals are not specifically trained to mitigate a disability, nor do they require the rigorous training of a service animal. Under the ADA an emotional support animal is not granted public access. 

bottom of page