Humans and pets have had a long and complicated relationship.
Humans have lived with pets for millions of years and animals are part of our cultural and genetic heritage.
In fact, most of us think of ourselves as having domesticated animals and pets, and many people still do.
But that doesn’t mean that people are completely oblivious to how much they depend on our furry companions.
According to a new study, people are much more likely to be upset when they see an animal that is not a part of their household.
The researchers surveyed more than 3,000 people across a wide range of age groups, occupations, and races.
The researchers found that the people who were most likely to feel upset were the elderly and those with disabilities.
This was especially true of people who live in rural areas.
Researchers also found that when it came to pets, people were even more upset than people who did not own pets.
They were even less likely to see a pet if the pet was not a pet.
The authors of the study wrote that this “may be due to a general lack of familiarity with pets in a variety of settings, particularly in the elderly, persons with disabilities, and persons with low socioeconomic status.”
They also said that pets have a strong influence on how they think about themselves and others, which is a negative factor for people with low self-esteem.
When it comes to pets themselves, the researchers found the biggest factor that caused people to be more upset was the negative emotions that people feel when they view their pets.
When the pets were in the home, people felt more negative emotions and felt more likely than when they were not.
However, this is not an entirely new finding.
For years, researchers have found that pets are often viewed negatively by people who are not as familiar with the pets as they are with themselves.
This is also not the first time that this negative view has been reported.
In a 2016 study, researchers at the University of Pennsylvania found that pet owners who said they were unable to connect with their pets were more likely “to feel emotionally and/or socially distanced from their pets” when compared to pet owners with a positive attachment to their pets, the report said.
But when it comes with the pet itself, the study authors said that these negative emotions are often exaggerated or not taken into account when we see a cat or dog.
“These negative emotions may be a part and parcel of the negative affect they have on people, and they may be experienced in the same way as negative feelings experienced by people with disabilities or those with low emotional functioning,” the study said.
“In fact, these negative affect symptoms are often expressed as ‘depression,’ ‘self-doubt,’ or ‘lack of interest in social interaction’.”