ANIMAL COMMUNICATION                                    



What is animal communication?


Have you ever wondered how your dog knows when you are coming home, even though it is a different time each day?  Or been amazed at how your cat disappears through the cat flap the minute you have thought about taking her to the vet?  This happens because the thought you have had of coming home or going to the vet produces a feeling and an emotion to which the animals react.Jenny Wren



 Animal communication is a form of non-verbal 

 communication based on tuning into, and

 focussing on, their emotions and feelings.  It can

 be carried out with the animal present or by distant 

 communication with the use of a clear photograph

 showing the animal’s eyes.  This connection to

 their emotions and feelings can help address some

 unexplained behaviour problems and generally

 helps to create a closer bond between animal and

 guardian.  It is a deep connection that goes beyond words, and takes human and animal to a higher level of love and understanding.


How does it work?


Communicating with an animal on an emotional level is a beautiful thing.  Words are not necessary: it is truly a heart and soul connection. 




  For me to communicate with any animal it is

  important that I am working with a totally

  clear, uncluttered mind so that any thoughts,

  emotions and feelings that I feel during the

  communication are coming from the animal

  and not from me.  Ensuring I am completely

  in the present moment, focussing on my

  senses to clear my mind of extraneous

  rubbish, is the first step to a successful

communication.  As with any animal communicator, it is up to me to interpret the non-verbal language that I receive from the animal and relay it to the carer or guardian in an understandable way. 


How animal communication can benefit both animal and carer


A relationship between a human and an animal is a real gift, and one that can be enhanced and deepened with animal communication.  Just like us, animals have likes and dislikes, fears and emotions; they enjoy playing a part in our lives and want to share in our joy and comfort us when we are down.   So it is only fair for us to make that deeper connection with them to try and make the bond even closer.  After all, when we get to know human friends and partners, we want to know everything about them – so why should it be any different with our animals?



Animal communication can also help address some unexplained behaviour problems that may stem from deep-rooted emotional issues from an earlier time in their lives.  Understanding these issues and helping the animal through them can make a real difference to the animal’s quality of life, and bring harmony back into the home.


Passing over




  When the time is approaching to part with a

  much-loved friend after you have many years

  spent sharing experiences, animal healing can

  help to lessen some of the animal’s emotions

  that will be surfacing at that time.  However,

  animal communication will also often bring clarity

  for both animal and human, and help them to be

  as close as they can be before the final goodbye.

  Being able to understand what each other is going

  through at this traumatic and intensely sensitive

  time, can help to allay some fears and gently guide both animal and human through

  this transitional phase.




Animals that have passed over 


Just as mediums and psychics can communicate with deceased humans, it is possible to communicate with animals that have passed into spirit.  This can bring much comfort to humans who are left bereft after their beloved pet has passed over.  All that is required is a photograph of the animal clearly showing the eyes.  It is advisable to wait for at least two weeks after the animal has passed before trying to connect with them.  A communication with a deceased animal is different in many ways to communication with a living animal, but one that can benefit both animal and human, and help them to be reconciled to what has happened.


Lost or missing animals Dolly


Micky  It is possible using animal communication to find

  animals that have become lost or been missing. 

  While it is not a substitute for any of the more

  conventional methods of tracking an animal that

  has disappeared, it can supply vital information as

  to the whereabouts of the animal, or offer an

  insight into how and why the animal has gone

  missing.  All that is required is a photograph of the

  animal clearly showing the eyes.









I was contacted by a lady who had heard of me through a mutual friend.  Her cat had been missing for two weeks by the time she emailed me.  They had moved house a month before and he and his sister had seemed really settled.  She sent me a photo of Faith and told me he had never run away before.  I was not told whereabouts they lived in the UK or any other details.


When I connected with the cat I picked up some of his personality traits including that he was a loving cat and very affectionate.  I also got the feeling that he was nosy, loved the garden and lay on the flower bed.  These personal details were important to establish that I had connected with the cat that the carer recognised as being her cat.


I then received a very vivid visual picture of the back of some shops and a restaurant with a service road, and a playing field on the other side of the service road.  There were big industrial wheely bins with rotten food and a strong smell of vomit.  There were other cats there too – feral cats.  I got the impression that was where Faith was and that he was not injured, but that he was living rough.  It was an adventure that had gone too far.  He was eating OK, living on scraps and mice from the field.


I had the impression there were bushes near the playing field where he was hiding.  He was matted and a bit thin, and he wanted to go home.  I also picked up that he got to the service road by crossing the field.  People had seen him – maybe restaurant or shop staff at the bins.  All of this visual picture was so vivid that I actually drew a picture of what I was “seeing”.


I rang the carer and told her what I had discovered.  I also mentioned that I felt he was a survivor.  On describing the picture she said she knew immediately where I meant and that it was about 10 minutes away from them.  A couple of days later she emailed me to say they had gone to have a look there, and although they hadn’t seen him they had seen lots of other cats there.  I told her to keep trying there and that it was a good sign there were other cats as I had seen quite a few.  I suggested they ask the shopkeepers if they had seen a ginger cat.


I then didn’t hear for four weeks and thought that maybe I had got it wrong, when I suddenly got an email from her saying: “Just to say we have found him after six weeks of being out in the open.  He was near where you said, just wandered over a field and was nicking some other cat’s food.  But he is well and healthy.”




This was a more difficult complicated case with not such a happy ending.  I was contacted by a lady who had got my name from a mutual friend.  She told me about her young six-month-old cat that had been missing for 11 days.  She had put posters up and been ringing people but to no avail.  Again I had not much background on where she lived or what the area was like.


I connected with Charlie and immediately picked up feelings of anxiety.  I felt he was alive but trapped somewhere.  He had been crying a lot.  It felt like an oldish building, like an old barn or garage with a bit of light coming under the door.  It also felt like it was down a quiet track, although quite close to civilisation.  I also got the impression it was not far from her house.  I picked up that he was dirty and dusty but OK.  There was old machinery around, like a farmyard.


I then tapped into his usual character so as to give the owner some “proof” that this was her cat – she could identify with what I was saying about his personality.


I emailed this to the carer and she came back to me a few days later to tell me she had been round some of the farms and tried to look in the barns but there were some she wasn’t able to check.  One of the local guys had said they had seen a ginger cat recently.


I said I would re-connect with Charlie a few days later to try and find out a bit more.  When I tuned in again the picture I got was very different.  He was no longer in the barn but in long grass near a hedge and I felt that there was a quarry nearby.  On the other side of the hedge was what looked like a building site or house being built, and there was a railway line nearby.  He was still OK physically but was disorientated.


When I emailed this to the carer, she told me that there was a quarry and railway line but they were about four to six miles away.  She said she would continue to look.


A couple of weeks passed and I reconnected to him again.  This time it was very difficult to make contact or to pick up anything.  I then tried again a week later and had the same result.  All I got was a feeling of great sadness.  My gut feeling was that he was no longer with us.  The connection was so different and distant that it was the only assumption I could come to.  I didn’t say it quite as bluntly as that to her, but she came straight back to me and said she had received herself the gut feeling that he was dead.


She told me that at the same time as the connections that I was getting with him, she was picking up psychically the same feelings of being trapped and in a barn.  She acknowledged that the observations I had made about his character were correct and wrote: “I shall keep your descriptions of him always because it is almost like a portrait of him and I can visualise him from it.”


Although I felt I had “failed” to some degree, she wrote: “Please don’t think that you were unable to help – you have helped enormously.  That we were both picking up very similar things means that we were both connecting with him and that what we were picking up was probably right.  Thank you for all your help and the comfort that you gave to me as I was very upset by his disappearance.”



I was asked by a friend to see if I could find a lost cat belonging to her boyfriend’s friend.  I didn’t get much information to go with, and did not know the area they lived in.


When I connected I got the impression that she was alive but in someone else’s house.  I could “visualise” the house as an old Victorian-type house with a long garden at the back.  She had got there because she wandered too far.  She had been crying on some sort of grassy path or field and someone had heard her and picked her up.  I got the feeling there were children around aged 9 or 10 and could describe the garden in quite minute detail.  I felt she was not very near where she normally lived, and that the new people had asked around to find her owners.  I got the number of the house and some idea of the name of the road.


I then picked up on her character, which was playful and friendly with familiar people and timid with strangers.  I got the very strong impression that it was important for the carer to contact the vets, as I felt that would be a clue to tracking her down.  I felt she was about 15 minutes away from where she normally lived.  I told my friend that I felt strongly the original carers would get her back but they would need to look further afield than they had done and to contact vets a little way from their home.


I got an email back from my friend saying her boyfriend had passed on my impressions to his friend and he had said it all made sense, and that her personality was spot on.  They would do some more searching and let him know if they had any luck.  They said they had contacted the vets when Tichie went missing, but had had no luck.  They promised to try again.


A few days later I heard that they had rung round more vets and got news of the cat.  She had been taken in by other people for a while, but they got her back in the end.