The world of pets may be changing, but the world of humans is getting bigger.
That’s the conclusion of a recent study from the University of British Columbia and the University in Cambridge, which looked at dog ownership trends over the past 50 years.
The researchers looked at more than 15 million Americans and found that, as of 2010, dogs were the most common household pets in the U.S. The study found that the average dog owned in the United States had 3.7 owners, or a total of more than 11 million.
(Some of the pet owners might be larger-than-life figures.)
While many people have dogs, there are also more dogs in shelters and the foster care system, and many are more than two decades old.
This means that, for the first time in history, pets will be more and more commonplace in our homes.
And the number of people who own pets is also growing.
The survey found that in 2010, people owned about 2.4 pets.
By 2030, the number will surpass 2.9 million.
The data comes from the United Nations World Population Prospects, a report released this month.
The report, published by the Unauthorized Access to Statistics Foundation, shows that global population growth will likely be accelerating at a pace of about 2 percent a year, meaning that by 2060, we could see an increase of about 7 billion people.
There are a lot of variables to consider, but a number of the key trends are as follows: Dog ownership is up in the past decade.
The U.N. report says that by 2030, there will be about 3.6 billion dogs worldwide.
In the United Kingdom, it’s predicted that the number could reach 3.9 billion by 2035.
The number of pets owned by dogs has also increased, and pet owners have grown at a faster pace than humans.
According to the UNAuthorized Research, in 2010 there were 1.3 billion pets worldwide, up from about 1.1 billion in 2000.
(That increase was largely due to pet ownership among men.)
In 2030, according to the report, there could be as many as 3.8 billion pets in our households.
In 2030 the number is expected to be 5.3 million.
In 2050, the UVA study estimates that there will also be as much as 4.6 million pets in households, and that will include pet owners who do not have pets.
While this may not sound like much, the researchers point out that the world is growing faster than we can keep up with it.
In 2010, the average American’s household size was just under 4 people.
By 2060 it will be just under 5.5.
The growth in household size is driven by increased mobility, with older people and people with disabilities more likely to have pets than people in their mid-20s or 30s.
Pets are also getting smarter.
The authors note that while many people in developed countries have dog-friendly pet regulations, pets in developing countries are more likely than people from industrialized countries to be unsupervised.
They cite an increase in the adoption of kennels, and a decline in puppy mills.
These trends are likely to continue as the number and variety of dogs grow.
But while these trends are important, they also point to a change in the way people will interact with their pets, said Mark Dye, a research fellow at the Unequal Lives Institute at the University at Buffalo and co-author of the UAV report.
“People will be interacting with their pet less and less, but they’re still going to be interacting,” he said.
“In terms of the socialization process, the adoption process is still very much going to continue.”
This may be especially true for older dogs.
The dogs in the study tended to be younger and more timid than their counterparts in other developed countries, Dye said.
And older dogs can be more sensitive to their owners, as they can’t speak or smell the way they do when they’re younger.
The most recent studies from the UAB, UNA and the UN all found that pet ownership rates were lower in countries where the dog population is larger and older.
But this is changing.
While pet ownership is on the rise, so are adoption rates, and there are now signs that the adoption rate is improving.
A 2010 study from Oxford University found that dog adoption rates in China have increased over the last two decades and have now surpassed that of the United Sates.
The adoption rate for older and mixed breeds, like German shepherds and Labrador retrievers, has also improved, with adoption rates increasing from 17.3 percent in 2005 to 19.4 percent in 2010.
These data may not be comforting to some pet owners, but it may also be a good thing for the environment.
If dogs are kept indoors, they can suffer from health issues like lung disease and osteoporosis, and if they are bred for obedience or show-