A summary of research outlining the main sources of pain and stress to animals in laboratories provides the background for the results of a survey conducted by the author on how students feel about experimentation involving animals. The psychological aspects of student reaction to animal experimentation are examined. The conclusion outlines specific recommendations on ways to minimize pain and discomfort of laboratory animals.
Tennov, D. (1980). Pain-infliction in animal research. In H. McGiffin & N. Brownley (Eds.), Animals in education: Use of animals in high school biology classes and science fairs (pp. 35-40). Washington, DC: The Institute for the Study of Animal Problems.
Animal Experimentation and Research Commons, Animal Studies Commons, Bioethics and Medical Ethics Commons
Paper presented at the 44th Annual Meeting of the Eastern Psychological Association, May 4, 1973, Washington, D.C. The author gratefully acknowledges the assistance of Arthur Costantini and Eugene Boyko in administration of the questionnaire.
ANIMALS IN EDUCATION is the proceedings of the conference, "The Use of Animals in High School Biology Classes and Science Fairs," held September 27-28, 1979 in Washington, D.C. which was sponsored by The Institute for the Study of Animal Problems, 2100 L Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. in connection with The Myrin Institute for Adult Education, 521 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10021.