Talking With the Animals
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Is it really possible to talk with animals? Or at least to realize that they are talking to us all the time? Patty Summers listens and understands. An "animal communicator," Summers can converse directly with a variety of animal species, from cats and dogs to rabbits, horses, and iguanas. In this beautiful and moving book, the animals share their wisdom, their perspective on life, and even how they feel about human beings. The animals can teach us many things, and Summers uses her abilities to help humans listen and to aid humans and animals in understanding one another better. She also describes the ways that animals comprehend the world, and explains that they always understand the intent of human communications, if not the words. And she teaches that they share our wants and needs, as they desire the same things that humans do: love, compassion, kindness, and respect; and they do not want to be thought of as pets or as beings to be exploited. Summers shares numerous encounters with animals, and each story has a valuable lesson - each is a gift of spirit from the animals. We have so much to learn from our animal companions, domestic and otherwise.Talking with the Animals provides a rare glimpse inside the minds of the creatures with whom we share our planet.
Clients and caring for the animals that were already at the hospital, I had my work cut out for me. The early-morning routine seemed to fly by. Before I knew it, the vets had arrived. Dr. Sharon went into a treatment room to see a client, and Dr. John came back to go over the records of the animals that had been dropped off that day for surgery or treatment. “How's our Queen today, Patty?” I paused and reviewed my morning. Yes, come to think of it she had seemed more relaxed this morning. “You.
Love, such loyalty?” I ask. “My person,” she answers. I close my eyes in reverent gratitude. WE CHOOSE OUR PATH I found the cool autumn breeze refreshing as I stepped out of my car into the parking lot at the animal shelter. I was returning from lunch, wishing I could spend the rest of the day in the mountains hiking. “Oh well,” I thought to myself, “maybe I'll get a chance this weekend.” I sighed and headed inside the building. Inside, activity flowed as usual. The lobby hosted a woman and.
I told Ann. “That is strange,” Ann said. “I always felt that Tommy, the male kitten, took care of the other kittens.” “He could have; Happy did not want the responsibility, yet she felt it was her duty—” I stopped as Ann interrupted. “Wait a minute,” she said with astonishment, “I remember now finding tiny wet spots on Happy's tummy where the others had suckled her. Tommy seemed to be the emotional stability for the others, but I guess Happy was the physical caregiver—at first, anyway.” “It's.
Asking, “How do I know what I got is correct?” At first I would advise that you just have fun. Do not put pressure on yourself to get it right. In time you will learn to trust yourself, in addition to physical confirmation. Say you asked your pet rabbit if he wanted anything special in his hutch. You visualize him inside his hutch and then see him looking around in it. You mentally ask, “Would you like something else in here?” Perhaps you visualize a carrot lying near him and then wait for his.
That you come in contact with. If you don't want me to help you find a home, then you will end up being sent to the spirit world. The choice is yours and I will honor it.” It seemed like a long time before she replied, “I choose a new home with people who will respect me.” I reminded her that this meant cooperation on her part. She communicated understanding. Jane was never overly friendly, but after our conversation she did tolerate our care. Finally she had earned our trust and we were able to.