Whether you communicate with your pets yourself or communicate through a professional animal communicator, there are few things we can keep in mind for a smooth communication and the best results. These tips will be helpful for any communications – behavioral, well-being, physical symptoms, aging or end-stage communications.
Preparation – know what you want to discuss. A written list of questions and/or topics is very useful to keep the communications flowing smoothly. A professional animal communicator will appreciate your preparations. When the conversation begins it can easily “take on a life of its own” and key questions may be skipped over without a written roadmap of priority topics.
Clarity – is your request or expectation realistic? For example, are you asking your 20 year old cat to continue to jump up on the clothes dryer to eat her food? Tailor your solutions to your specific pet by taking their needs and current abilities into consideration. Circumstances do change over time, and so should our expectations.
Reality – have a range of possibilities or options in mind. Not all solutions fit every pet or circumstance and compromise may be the best solution. Once you understand what is going on with your pet, identify a few possible solutions and try them on for size. One or two of these solutions may work okay while another will be the best fit.
Keep it positive – phrase in terms of the successful outcome. Whenever we communicate with our pets, whether in an official communication session or just a quick communication in the flow or your day, be clear with what you are asking and phrase it in terms of the solution. A “stay calm” or “quiet” command when the doorbell rings lets your dog know what is expected in that moment.
These tips will help you communicate with your pets and will assist your professional animal communicator to stay on track and get the most from your communication session.
I look forward to working with your beloved animals for a variety of relevant topics. Schedule your animal communication consultation now for a deeper understanding of behaviors, symptoms, and quality of life.