I am a behavioral scientist with a fascination for dogs and their wild relatives, a psychology professor who directs the Canine Science Collaboratory at Arizona State University in Tempe, the Director of Research at Wolf Park in Battle Ground, IN, and the author of Dog Is Love.
ABOUT

 

Find out more about the students and colleagues who make up the Canine Science Collaboratory, and help us in our work to understand Man's best friend, by volunteering your dog, helping in our research efforts as a student volunteer or a financial supporter.

What's he like?

 

UPCOMING EVENTS

March 6, 2020 | 12:30 - 4:30 PM |

Animal Welfare Conference: University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC.

 

March 14 & 15, 2020 | Tucson Festival of Books: University of Arizona, Tucson. 

April 4 & 5, 2020 | Canine Science Symposium: Cal State Uni San Francisco

LATEST NEWS

February 18, 2020

Do Our Dogs Love Us?

Fun interview with Julie Rose on BYU Radio

February 14, 2020

Valentine's day dog love

A semi-retired journalist tells how much he loves his dogs. Quotes me, "They will follow you pretty much to the end of the Earth.”

January 01, 2020

For the love of dog: How our canine companions evolved for affection

It's not just the food, your dog really does love you - and researcher Clive Wynne has done the studies to prove it!

December 02, 2019

Does Your Dog REALLY Love You?

Clive Wynne, founding director of the Canine Science Collaboratory at Arizona State University, draws on studies from his lab and others around the world to explain what biology, neuroscience, and genetics reveal about dogs and love.

November 22, 2019

Dogs Can’t Help Falling in Love

One researcher argues that a dog’s ability to bond has more to do with forming emotional attachments than being smart about what humans want.

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CONTACT ME

Department of Psychology,
P. O. Box 871104
Arizona State University
Tempe, AZ, 852810

 

© 2016-9 by Clive D. L. Wynne. Hesitantly created with Wix.com

Giro

London tour guides point out this grave near the Royal Society as the "Nazi dog," presumably because of the date and the language.