Posted by: secondchancehumanesociety | March 26, 2008

Animal Communication

Ike - Talking Dog

Ike - Talking Dog

Dear Pet Column,

I recently heard about the growing field of people who practice animal communication, it this real and how does it work?

(Note to readers: before proceeding Second Chance Humane Society would like to introduce Ike, the host for this week’s Pet Column – our loveable orphaned Big Friendly Giant awaiting his forever home here at the Second Chance Shelter. This introduction includes a disclaimer that what he has to say is not necessarily endorsed nor denied by SCHS, however we like to represent a full spectrum of animal related topics through our weekly column.)

Hi readers, Ike here, to best answer your question I have interviewed a few recognized leaders in animal communication that I am familiar with – allowing that there are hundreds within this field and I don’t necessarily have an opinion that one is better than another. This first response was by Lauren McCall who teaches animal communication worldwide and was featured on Best Friends Animal Sanctuary’s “Best Friends Network”:

“So what is animal communication? Animal communication is telepathy between people and animals…Every being has his/her own frequency, just like a radio station. When we connect with an animal telepathically, it’s like tuning our radio into the frequency of that animal, just as you would tune your radio to find a particular station.

To carry that analogy further, radio waves travel great distances, around the globe in fact. Similarly, animal communication can be done at a distance. I have clients in Japan and all over Europe, the U.S. and Canada. Distance is no barrier. I am very interested in quantum mechanics and believe that, one day, science will catch up with things like telepathy and be able to account for them in a rational and scientific manner.”

Tera Thomas was the next animal communicator I spoke with. She runs an animal sanctuary in North Carolina called “Hummingbird Farm” where she teaches convicted animal abusers how to emotionally connect with animals. Her animal communication skills are highly regarded throughout the country and she has several clients right here in Ridgway.

“Can animals really talk to us? Our scientists tell us this is absurd…But, animals do have a language that humans can understand, and one that is not separated by regional or tribal differences, one that is very sophisticated and universally accessible–the language of telepathy. It is a language understood by every living being on this planet–including us humans–and all we need to do to “speak” this language is to open our hearts.

Telepathy is the language behind all language–it is the feeling that wants to be expressed. In our unique human way, we find words to express our thoughts and feelings, often forgetting that the words had a source, a font from which they sprang… Telepathy knows no time and space so it is possible to talk to another being who is far away, or even one that is no longer living in a physical body…We are all telepathic, it is part of our nature, but we have covered our abilities with layers of doubt and disbelief.”

Eve Haslam, another animal communicator and teacher comments about animal communication, “To this day I do not understand it, but I have been a witness to success after success and reveled in relationship transformations between animals and humans.

As a professor at Cornell University says, “Some psychic researchers theorize that senses such as these may once have existed in humans, only to be submerged somehow in the evolutionary process. Perhaps, they say, people with apparent psychic powers are merely tapping into once-used but long-forgotten abilities.”

So consider this pet column an intro to animal communication, in a future column we will explore its applications. In the meantime if you want to practice your animal telepathy skills come to the shelter to communicate with me, I will give you a hint of what you will hear, “take me home…”

Ike is a 2.5 year old Black Lab/Anatolian Shepherd mix, thus bigger than your average lab – with a heart and zest for life to match his big frame.

Call the Second Chance Helpline at 626-2273 for pet related or the SCHS Spay/Neuter Voucher Program questions. Visit our shelter pets online: www.secondchancehumanesociety.org. Send responses or questions regarding the Pet Column to: kelly@secondchancehumanesociety.org.

 

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