What are the benefits of animal communication?
How do you do it?
Can you talk to any type of animal? What do they say?
Can you talk to animals that have passed on?
Can you help find lost animals? How?

What are the benefits of animal communication?
“Being able to communicate with your animal friend can greatly improve your relationship. You may finally uncover the root of a behavioral problem – which very often is brought on by our behavior, an animal’s physical/medical condition, or an event that occurred in the animal’s past you are unaware of. Information you provide them regarding upcoming events, such as moves, vacations, new family members (human or other!), visits to the veterinarian, shows, etc. can help them be better prepared and more comfortable with these situations. In the same respect, the information they give you can help all involved work toward a resolution which includes everyone’s best interests. I have had horses tell me that they prefer jumping to dressage, and dogs remark about not wanting to be shown or have puppies. Considering it is their lives, these are things that must be considered, and it is best if a mutual agreement can be reached.”  5top

How do you do it?
“I prefer to work from photographs, although I can communicate with animals without having ever met them or seen pictures of them. I sit with the photos and list of questions given by the animal’s person, and proceed to get information. It may come in the form of words and sounds (clairaudience), images (clairvoyance), feelings - both physical and emotional (clairsentience), and even smells (clairalience) and tastes (clairambience). At the time of the consultation, I review all the information I have received, working to assist the animals and their people improve their relationships.”  5top

Can you talk to any type of animal?  What do they say?
“Sure! Some of the animals I have spoken with include: dogs, cats, horses, birds, cattle, rats, and turtle. I have even had humans who have passed on join in during communications.

The animals talk about everything and anything.

Try being in the middle of an argument with two dogs - each complaining about how the other barks! “He’s too shrill!” “He’s too loud!” Fortunately, we were able to work things out with wonderful results occurring before their person even knew that the conversation had taken place.

Another sweet dog was almost obsessive about seizures, and even requested a veterinary examination that would include blood work. When speaking with his ‘mother’, she explained that he had once lived with a couple of dogs that suffered from epilepsy – sadly, one of them had died from it.

A magnificent horse showed me a shiny horseshoe, complained that he wanted flaxseed oil, and asked me to look at a vertebra in his lower back that was restricting his flexibility. When speaking with his person, she said that he had just gotten new shoes, that the machine used to process the flaxseed into flaxseed oil was currently not working, and upon examination, we found that he indeed had swelling in his back exactly where he had conveyed to me.

Another regal horse stated that he did not like when people spoke in loud voices - something his person noticed after the consultation. This same horse also told me that he had once been a great war horse, and went on to list some medicinal herbs. After some research on my part, I found that the herb he mentioned most was once used in battlefields to stop bleeding!

For me, one thing that stands out regarding the many conversations I’ve had with an array of species is how well attuned they are to their bodies and its needs. So much more than most of us! Once an animal tells me what foods, herbs, etc. it desires, I then research them, and what I find always amazes me! They seem to know exactly which foods and herbs contain the vitamins and minerals they require for whatever their current state. I am always learning. The animals have so much to teach!" 5top

Can you talk to animals that have passed on?
“I can, and I do! It is only the physical body that truly dies. Some of my most interesting, enlightening, and comforting communications have been with animals that have crossed over. As I have mentioned before, I very often have human animals join in during these conversations. Communicating with these animals has had a profound effect on me, and how I now perceive life and existence. It is a joy and a comfort to know how happy our loved ones are, and to realize that they continue to love and assist us even when they are no longer in their physical bodies.” 5top

Can you help find lost animals? How?
“I prefer to refer to them as ‘missing animals’. Though some do get lost while exploring unfamiliar areas or when frightened away from their normal territories, others are stolen, while still others even choose to leave.

When working with missing animals, the first thing I try to establish is whether the animal is still with us in its physical body. Next I ask what the circumstances of the situation are, and ask the animal to describe where it is at that time. As with all other communications, I receive images, words and sounds, smells, tastes, as well as both emotional and physical feelings. I have had animals give precise street names, and one very clever cat even told me the name of a school that owned property in the area where she went missing.

I relay all information received to the animal’s people so they may use it to assist in their search. Please realize that, although communication with an animal may be established, this does not guarantee that the animal will be found.

Tracking, as this is referred to, is a very time-consuming, and often draining, endeavor. Emotions run high, and the results are sometimes not what the people wish for. While it is very difficult to have to tell people when all information seems to point to an animal having crossed over, it is no easy task having to explain when an animal has chosen to live elsewhere, either. Circumstances that may lead to this occurring can be things such as: a new home; new family member (human or other animal); and a roommate, sitter, or significant other that the animal does not approve of or who has mistreated them. Compromises may be able to be reached, with the animal returning home. If not, it is the animals’ lives, after all, and their decisions should be considered and respected.”

(Please Note: Patty is no longer tracking missing animals.) 5top

© Patty Gibbons, 2013. All rights reserved.
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