Do you have any physical concerns?
Do you have pain?
Are you happy?
Why are you afraid?
What can we do to improve your life?
Why are you behaving this way?
Do you want to tell me anything?
What do you want to do before you die?
How can I help?
... and more!
You can tell your pet anything, including:
I am going on vacation and …
Our living situation is changing (moving, baby, etc.).
I will always come home to you.
People often ask me if animal communication is real.
In response, I ask them to consider this: Have you ever asked your pet, “Do you want to eat?” or “Do you want to go outside?” Do you somehow know when your pet is sick or hurt? Can you feel your pet’s love for you? Then you are communicating with your pet!
As a professional animal communicator, I’ve had special training that enhances the natural communication you may have experienced. Because of this training, I can help you learn more about your pet.
Working from my home, I hold a telepathic conversation with your pet, asking questions you provide, or giving them information for you. I can also work with animals who have already passed on. Often, deceased pets want to reassure their families that they are happy and healthy once again. I still cherish my handwritten notes of the conversation I had with my dog, Boomer, when he asked me to call the vet for the last time. He sent us such love and memories. As I work with your pet, I hear the conversation in my head and feel both emotional and physical issues the animal is experiencing. After the session, I provide a transcript of the conversation, including insight into the animal’s feelings, thoughts, and concerns. Unlike the detailed transcript, communications over the phone or in person contain less details.
Animal Communication Stories
Jane wanted to know why Carmella was licking everyone and everything. When I asked Carmella, she said, "It makes me feel better. I want to mother them. I want to take care of them." When I asked if she had any puppies, she said "Yes, once, but I don’t remember when. They were taken from me and I feel the need to lick others like I would do with my puppies." We discussed how she missed the puppies and ended the conversation.
When Jane received the transcript, she called and said we needed to talk. As part of the adoption agreement, Carmella was scheduled to be spayed when they realized she was pregnant. Jane was required to continue with the surgery. Carmella thought she had the puppies. After learning this, I talked with Carmella again. I explained about the puppies and what happened to them. Carmella said understanding what happened to the puppies helped her.
"Carmella has figured out what her life is now without the puppies. She is happy, healthy, and she does still lick, but now it is just kisses of affection."
Amanda, a dignified yellow lab, was old. Connie asked me to talk with her to see what she wanted to do with the rest of her life. Amanda said, "My life is coming to an end. I will be leaving the earth soon and I don't want to leave." She continued, "I have a few things I need to do. I need to let everyone in the barn know that I am leaving. Maybe if I can’t walk there, Connie can put me on a sled or wheel barrow and take me out there." Amanda’s wishes were fulfilled.
"Thank you so much for talking with Amanda; she is such a sweet soul. I am glad the pain is not too great. We will wait and spend as much time together as her life permits. This has been a very special gift from her and you. I don't know how to express my appreciation.
"I have read the conversation several times and each time I can’t stop crying. Even my husband Art was crying."
One weekend, 16-year-old tabby cat Pumpkin's health suddenly took a severe turn for the worse. Pumpkin told me that she was ready to cross over (die) and spent the next two days cuddling with Deb. Then Pumpkin started walking around, seeming confused. Pumpkin didn’t understand why she hadn’t crossed over, and she wanted help, meaning pet euthanasia. Deb and her husband took Pumpkin to the vet that night.
"Elaine's conversations with Pumpkin were essential for us, as they helped us make the hard decision to have Pumpkin put down when she wasn’t able to leave us on her own."
Connie knew her horse, Frog, had a bad experience with a farrier (the person who shoes horses), and wanted to know how she could help Frog. When I asked Frog what would help him, he responded, "First of all, tell the farrier to say hi to me. Then gently stroke down my body. He tends to go directly to my feet first. Tell him to look me in the eye and acknowledge me. Then gently stroke my legs before picking up my feet. Be gentle with me. Those are my biggest concerns. I just need him to go a little slower." I explained it is really important to have his hooves trimmed to keep him healthy and make it easy to walk. He said, “I didn’t know that. I thought we were just being vain."
"We made it through the farrier. It went well; however I know he doesn’t like the whole experience."
The services provided by Animal Bridges are regarded to be supportive, complementary methods for alleviating certain emotional, social, behavioral, and physical conditions. They are not intended to serve as a substitute for veterinary care, nor should they be used as such. Refer to a licensed veterinary practitioner for medical care.