What would it be?
We’re constantly talking with our pets, whether it be verbal cues or commands, or simply watching their body language. Truth be told, everyone can communicate with animals on a much deeper level. But you might be wondering, how does that really work? The answer: Telepathic Animal Communications.
We asked Toronto animal communicator and ‘Modern Day Dolittle’, Meg Vickell, to share more on what exactly animal communications (AC) is; what topics come up in an animal conversation; and 3 tips to help you talk to your animal companion.
So what is animal commuincations?
First off, let’s quickly define the word telepathy. Telepathy is communication of thoughts or ideas by means of extra-sensory perceptors, by otherwise connecting with the energy of another.
The “communications” or information can be received from the animal in a variety of different ways. This may include (but is not limited to) pictures and images; words and sentences; or emotions. For example if an animal is anxious you might feel the same way (sweaty palms, racing heart, etc.); or, if it is excited you might manifest an overwhelming sense of joy for no apparent reason. Lastly, if you pet is not well you might feel pain in the affected area, like a sudden stomach ache.
Animals do talk! What are some things I might want to talk with my pet about?
Honestly anything your heart desires! Here is a list of the topics that come up during a conversation with an animal:
- Unexplained behavior, like identifying stressors affecting an animal
- Past history of a rescue
- Behaviour issues, such as defecating in unwanted places
- Food choices
- Level of happiness and thoughts on their humans relationships
Here are three tips to helping you improve your own abilities to connect and communicate with your animal on a deeper level:
- Expand your mind, and your belief system.
The concept of animal communications is often the most difficult for some people to adopt. We’re trained, moulded and programmed as children to believe this, and not believe that. A limiting thought like Animals can’t communicate is what actually prevents communication. So, if you’re having any doubts about whether animal communication is feasible or whether you can do it, take a moment to seek out the source of those thoughts, and challenge them.
- Ask your ego to step aside!
The ego is designed to create barriers and “keep us safe” or so we think. It has this ability to rationalize, form logic and intrinsically attach emotion to most everything. The moment you decide to communicate with your pet (or any animal), consciously ask your ego to take a seat in the corner, out of the picture, thereby setting the intention that it is not invited to the conversation.
- Trust what comes through.
Now that you’ve asked your ego to let go of control, let it roll. Ask your pet a question (do this in your head) and listen for the first thing that comes to mind as silly or obscure as it may seem. It is crucial that you trust the process as you flex your intuitive muscle. As you become more accustom to honouring the first messages that presents itself your self confidence will grow, too.
All in all, practice makes perfect. Connect with friends’ animals and get started in a safe and non-judgemental environment. It’s important to note that you do not need to have the animal infront of you to strike up a dialogue; you truly can talk with animals anytime, anywhere. So get started, and enjoy the journey as you deepen your connection with beloved finned, feathered, or four-legged animal companions.
About Meg Vickell
Meg is an animal communicator. Yes, like a modern-day Dr. Doolittle, she talks to animals. Trained under world-renowned animal communicator and author, Maia Kincaid Ph.D., Meg has worked with animals around the world, from across Canada and the USA, to Europe and Asia. The nature of her work allows her to communicate with any finned, feathered or four-legged companions (here and on the Other Side), using her telepathic abilities. She conducts readings via phone, email, and video conference from Toronto, Ontario, Canada where I reside with my dog, Roo. For more information visit: www.moderndaydolittle.com