Previous research has found that dogs can develop diseases like cancer and malaria with high levels of accuracy. Now, studies have found that dogs can affect epileptic seizures.
Published in Scientific Reports, the new study has now been given out for the first time that dogs can find a smell epileptic.
The small survey involved five dogs that were trained to detect various medical conditions, including epileptic seizures, anxiety and diabetes. Dogs were trained to show that attendance by standing over a run included a sample of a human body.
Seven dogs were given to the dogs, one of which included a sample of odor from a epilepsy sufferer and appeared accurately to ascertain the number of arrests detected above levels of opportunity. Three of the dogs showed 100 per cent of weight, while the other two showed they were feeling 67 per cent.
Epilepsy is a condition that is particularly special for people who are often diagnosed with other situations such as anxiety or depression, meaning that the smell of the disease varies considerably from person to person.
The authors of the paper noted that, despite these differences, the dogs were very successful at the first test and that this was clearly being shown for the first time there was a special smell. seizure of individuals and types of seizures. "
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The paper says that epileptic events might be important for people who suffer, whether they are in a safe environment before reception starts.
Although this survey did not investigate whether the dogs could prevent a ban from being caught, the researchers have recommended that larger inspections should investigate this potential.
Previous research with the ability of dogs to find diseases has found that they can mark the existence of the disease, breast cancer, lung cancer and malaria diseases. Researchers from Manchester University are also currently training a team of medical search dogs to identify Parkinson's disease for early diagnosis.