Monday, February 23, 2009

Is an Animal Communicator on Your List?

If you have a pet in your family, you of course want what is best for him/her. This includes annual checkups, immunizations and dental cleanings from your veterinarian; boarding your pet at a reputable facility while you are on vacation or hiring a pet sitter to come to your home; bathing and grooming from a professional groomer; obedience and social training from a reputable trainer. If you live in a large city like New York, your dog may also have his or her own dog walker. The list of people and specialists that care for our pets can go on an on.

So, this leads me to my next question. Why isn’t an animal communicator included on the list of people that you call for additional insight about your pet?
I know that for some, an animal communicator is on your list. But for the majority, animal communicators are not included on the list.

By hiring a reputable animal communicator, you can learn a lot about your animal. You may find answers to questions like: Why has my pet’s behavior changed suddenly? Would my pet like to have an additional pet added to the family? Where is my lost pet located and can I find him/her?

With the type of information that can be gathered from and about your pet, why wouldn’t you add an animal communicator to your list of resources for your pet?

Animals as Witnesses

Have you ever wondered how observant animals are? Do they understand when there is something wrong with their human companions? If they witness a crime within their household, could what they convey to an animal communicator be enough to help the authorities catch the criminal?

I know that using animals as witnesses may seem somewhat unconventional. But, they have eyes and ears just like we do. They process information that they see and hear just like we do. They only need someone to ask them what happened and be able to communicate that information back to the authorities or families that are involved in an effort to lead to crimes being solved.

We currently use animals to detect disease, to look for people in the rubble of a collapsed building, to find people that are trapped under snow after an avalanche, to search for missing people and to sniff out drugs and illegal contraband. Why not use them as witnesses as well?

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