By now, you know that animal communicators are real, right? So when you’re worried or concerned about your pet, you think, “Could my favorite animal communicators help?” But then you might start thinking…

  • Maybe I should find a dog trainer.
  • Perhaps it’s time to visit the vet.
  • It’s time to start binge-watching Jackson Galaxy for my cat’s issue.
  • I’ve heard acupuncture works.
  • Or what about an animal massage therapist?
  • Doesn’t homeopathy work?
  • What about essential oils?
  • Oh, and they use Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) for animals, too!
  • And shoot, what about the food they’re eating? Could that be the problem??

Holy cow, do you feel paralyzed by the possibilities? Me, too!

It’s time to employ the KISS principle. You know, Keep It Simple, Stupid! Since our animals have given us permission to be their guardians, it’s our right and responsibility to decide how best to care for them.

Am I now supposed to say you should contact an animal communicator? I won’t. Do what’s best for your animal. That means your first step may not be contacting animal communicators.

Who do you see for what? For:

Physical symptoms -> See a medical practitioner; or visit a holistic veterinary practice that offers several modalities.

Some behavioral issues -> Dog trainers who use positive training methods are great. There are people who work with horses and even cats.

Other support -> Animal communicators

As I understand it, training and behavioral interventions set up a consistent physical experience to help the animal learn desired behaviors. And of course, veterinary care and adjunct modalities diagnose and treat the physical body.

When are animal communicators useful?

If you did your due diligence – contacted a medical or behavioral expert – and there’s still an issue, consider calling an animal communicator.

Animal communicators add depth to the information provided by others. We work with and through the animal’s personality or their essence – who they are at their core. We do this by addressing their thoughts, feelings, and even past experiences.

Body scans

Those  trained to perform body scans (medical intuition) provide additional physical information about how the animal is feeling, pain levels, what seems off and where it’s occurring.

We can ask

What’s the reason for a behavior? After that, we can begin to talk about how things might go better if behaviors changed.

Energy healing

Those of us experienced in energy healing can help the animal release emotions and memories that are causing stress. And we can provide healing for physical symptoms. (Note: This doesn’t replace good veterinary care.)

But for explaining stuff, we are your go-to guys – or gals!!

Not getting the training

Animal communicators support dog training when the doggy isn’t getting it. They can share what you’re trying to accomplish and why. We help your pup understand how happy you will be when they “get it.” And, if we’re energy healers, we release emotions that are getting in the way.

Surgery, medical procedures

I’ve explained to animals what to expect before a surgical procedure and send healing during the surgery and post-op  for a smooth recovery.

Changes in the family

We’re good at explaining changes in the family –  how long you’ll be gone on vacation; who’s watching them; kids leaving for college; new babies or pets; divorce or separation; and moving to a new home. For instance,

  • I kept in touch with a puppy who was traveling to her forever home from  Delaware to California her know what was going to happen next.
  • I explained to a dog who was going to take care of him while his person spent five months in Afghanistan.

End-of-life

Animal communication is excellent at helping animals and their family through end-of-life transitions. In this process, we use animal communication to explain the when, where, and say goodbye…priceless.

Now’s the time to review your speed dial and add numbers for animal-related support.

Interested in how I work with families?

 

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