I get it. Animal communication is hard to wrap our brains around. There is no widely known scientific explanation for it. It takes a lot of trust, and an ongoing belief that animal communication works. Belief and trust can be really hard to hold on to when we experience a “hear one thing, but observe the opposite” phenomenon during an animal communication session.
There are several examples of clients receiving information from their pet that doesn’t directly align with their observations: a very finicky cat asks for a food that seems extremely inconsistent with her previous desires; a dog asks for a new animal companion but all his encounters with dogs on walks or in the park are less than friendly; a fearful animal suddenly requests an activity that has previously been unpleasant.
I had this exact experience recently with my own companion and I found myself needing to practice what I ask my clients to do – trust their pet and believe in their communication. My girl pug dog is not the friendliest when it comes to other dogs entering our home. I observe either pouting and isolation or flat-out aggression, and sometimes she decides to make her point very clear by exhibiting both behaviors.
When I heard her ask over and over again for a new dog companion I had this same “hear one thing, but observe the opposite” phenomenon. It took a lot of belief in the animal communication process and a lot of trust that she was sincerely asking for a companion to share our home.
I agreed to “practice what I preach” and put my trust and belief in animal communication and in my girl-dog’s sincerity when voicing her desires for a new companion. I agreed to turn it over to her, and in less than a week she identified and orchestrated the perfect new dog coming to live with us. And it worked! From the moment the boy Husky arrived, she welcomed him with open paws. Trusting in animal communication brought us a new animal companion. My girl pug is happy, and she’s been a rock star at welcoming the new guy and sharing her space. I’m so glad I believed!