Animal communication has become really mainstream these days as more folks are aware of telepathic communication between humans and animals. They know their animals have secret lives, thoughts, feelings and wisdom. And that brings them to us, the Animal Communicator professionals, who are trained to be able to hear and understand them, to communicate with them so they share their innermost thoughts.
Recently I was interviewed in a teleseminar and many of the questions people wanted to know were all about animal communication: how to find a good animal communication practitioner เว็บดูการ์ตูนออนไลน์, how this works, how to prepare for and what to expect from their sessions, what about skeptics, and what to do if things go wrong.
Because this is such an unusual profession, I want to help people get started right. There is simply not enough space here to tell you everything I packed into my Free Report, but briefly, here are some of the critically important points that people need to know about this work:
1) The First thing is to realize that not all communicators are created equally! Or trained equally either for that matter. It takes many years of practice and seasoning to be a good animal communicator. Some of us are excellent at some things, and not so good at other things.
2) No one can make your animals change if they do not want to. And, sometimes the problem is not with the animal but it is with their people, situation, management, diet, background, breeding or training (or lack thereof)! They always do what makes sense to them, from their viewpoint. Our job is to discover what their viewpoint is, then to work with you to help resolve the problem.
3) Realize what the job actually is: animal communicators are trained to listen, telepathically, to animals. This is not rocket science, and we do often make mistakes even though we are doing the best we can. We are not clairvoyant (usually), we do not predict the future, we cannot know everything, and we are not intending to read your mind, only your animals.
By the way, everything we do is considered confidential. We should be able to accurately understand what your animal is feeling and thinking, what the main issues are from their viewpoint, and be able to present something useful, whether through confirmation of what you may already know (which is valuable in itself), uncover new information you did not know before, provide clarity regarding direction to proceed with the problem, and be able to answer your questions to the best of our ability.
Ultimately, we may not be able to fix your problem. Some problems simply are not fixable. If they do not want to change or see no need to/reason to that they can agree with, then it will not happen. You live and work with them 24/7. To expect some stranger, us, to make them be different when you continue to reinforce their bad behavior by rewarding it or not making the effort required to teach them anything different is not realistic.
4) What about skeptics? I encourage people and my students to be skeptical. You should listen and observe with your heart, but not be so open minded that your common sense falls out! Not everything that we receive telepathically is going to be 100% accurate, that is unrealistic for any field. The best psychics in the world are only about 80% accurate! However, you may notice a change in the animals behavior, mood, or well being… or in how they respond to you or their environment. Often they will, just through communicating with them. Some of us do better than 80% at times, and sometimes we are off. Expect it. Nobody is perfect.
Throughout history, no species has ever been as fascinated with its fellow creatures as human beings. We have hunted animals, eaten them, raised them, bred them, domesticated them, drawn them, composed songs and poetry about them, and loved them for millennia. But why? What is behind this intense fascination we’ve always had with other creatures, whether fuzzy and cute or scary and dangerous–or both?
The thrill. Nothing compares with the thrill you get when you see a big animal in its natural environment for the first time. We love the excitement of encountering bears, big cats, deer, eagles, owls, and other herbivores and predators. Even though it’s ill-advised to do this in the wild, we love to watch them unseen, our breath caught in our throats and our hearts filled with wonder. Just seeing the majesty and power of these remarkable creatures once can be a life-changing experience. Another thing that makes an encounter with a large animal in the wild so memorable is the fact that it’s so rare–very few people have the privilege of encountering these animals anywhere, let alone in the wild. We love to go to zoos to see big animals we’d never see in the wild, from a safe vantage point behind glass or bars. Even seeing them in captivity can give us the same sense of excitement.
Curiosity. What do animals do when we’re not looking? How do they behave when they’re happy, sad, scared, angry, or hungry? How do they hunt, what do they eat, and what can they teach us about being alive? So many of us are thirsty for knowledge about animals and their lives. We want to know how they’re similar from us and how they’re different. Maybe if we knew all there is to know about other animals, we could better understand ourselves as a species–and have a clearer picture of where we came from. We love zoos and other animal facilities for the opportunity they give us to learn about animals and see them close-up–some zoos even let you shadow a zookeeper for a day. It’s hard to find anyone who wouldn’t love to have an opportunity to learn more about animals both rare and numerous.
A sense of wonder. As a child, did you have a favorite animal–one that seemed so beautiful, outlandish, powerful, or special you were convinced it had to have magical powers? Some of us fell in love with the expressive beauty of horses, some of us with bizarre and outlandish animals like elephants and giraffes, and some of us with powerful hunters like lions or wolves. We’ve always secretly wondered what it would be like to run like a cheetah, fly like an eagle, swing like a monkey, or swim like a dolphin. From the biggest whales to the tiniest amoebas, animals have always filled us with a sense of wonder. And with their physical abilities often far beyond ours, animals really do have special powers. As a species, animals have inspired us to learn to fly in planes and go under the sea in submarines–but we can never do it with the grace of a bird or a fish. Maybe that’s why so many people care about protecting animals from pollution and poaching. If we lost the great variety of animal species on our planet, we’d kill humanity’s sense of wonder and inspiration, as well.
Making a connection. So many of us have loved a pet–whether a dog, a cat, a horse, a parakeet, or a hamster. Anyone who’s ever owned a pet will tell you that animals have feelings and emotions, their own intelligence, and their own way of communicating–and that they experienced a strong emotional connection with their pet. We love that connection we have with our pets, and many of us believe it’s possible to foster a connection with any animal, no matter how different from us. We dream of forging bonds with lions and tigers, getting to know monkeys and horses, and communicating with dolphins and whales. We love when a fierce bird of prey lands on our arm without hesitation, when a cat cuddles trustingly in our laps, when a horse nickers to us like he’s greeting an old friend. Many animal-lovers will tell you that animals make wonderful friends–they don’t lie, they don’t judge, and they don’t hate. No matter your reason for craving that connection with an animal, most in our species do. When we’re communicating with an animal, we humans feel less alone.