In this chapter authors argue traditional methods that silence, marginalise and invisibilise other animals are hard-pressed to contribute to efforts to make animal lives better: in other words, the “master’s tools will never dismantle the master’s house” (Lorde, 1984). This chapter outlines the necessity of including nonhuman animals in human-animal studies research in some way, even if these attempts remain partial and clumsy. Authors then reflect on research) that attempted to both include other animals – in this case dogs – and challenge their human caretakers to see the world from their point of view. This research involved 13 human caretakers completing weekly journals designed to elicit the human’s interpretation of their dogs’ subjective experiences in both favourable and unfavourable interactions and activities.