What is Animal Communication?

In communicating with animals, we don’t use anything other than the abilities we already have. We use all of our senses every day, just not as consciously and focused as we need to do with animals. I think of it as an energy exchange. Everything is energy, even thoughts and emotions. Communicating non-verbally means connecting with another’s energy and using our intuition to understand and interpret.

Animals communicate through thought and emotion — mind to mind and heart to heart. It is the most basic form of communication, an ability we are all born with.  As humans, we learn to rely on verbal communication and our more subtle communication skills are pushed aside and become rusty.  Like a muscle, unless used regularly, these skills become weak and inefficient. Humans have the ability to communicate without words with all species.

Did you ever walk into a room and you could just feel the tension or the anger. It is an unseen feeling, but real never the less. Animals communicate with the unseen and unheard. If we feel danger, we have been trained to use our voices and may yell for help. In the wild, one gazelle may sense danger, and through fear, signals the others.

Communicating with an animal is a two way process, there is a sender and a receiver. It can be done in person or over distance. An example of this energy exchange is when you are thinking of someone and the phone rings, and it is the very person you were just thinking about. We have all had these experiences, we just don’t always recognize them as anything other than coincidence.

When I ask an animal a question, I receive from them pictures, feelings, words, thoughts and emotions. For example, if I were to ask a dog what part of his body was sore, he may send me a picture of the area and an emotion of distress. Sometimes I may even feel pain in an area of their body that corresponds to his. I act as the translator and the voice for the animal.

Everyone has the ability to communicate nonverbally. It does, however, takes discipline to quiet our minds and practice to learn to interpret what we are receiving. Once we know that the information we are receiving is pure and not tainted by our egos, outside influences, or distractions, communicating can be quiet lovely and even second nature.

It is my job as an animal communicator to treat each being as a respected individual and to relay those messages that they wish to get across to their people as accurately as possible enabling both parties to become enlightened and healed in the process.

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