Talking With the Animals
Is it really possible to talk with animals? Or at least to realize that they are talking to us all the time? Patty Summers listens and understands. An "animal communicator," Summers can converse directly with a variety of animal species, from cats and dogs to rabbits, horses, and iguanas. In this beautiful and moving book, the animals share their wisdom, their perspective on life, and even how they feel about human beings. The animals can teach us many things, and Summers uses her abilities to help humans listen and to aid humans and animals in understanding one another better. She also describes the ways that animals comprehend the world, and explains that they always understand the intent of human communications, if not the words. And she teaches that they share our wants and needs, as they desire the same things that humans do: love, compassion, kindness, and respect; and they do not want to be thought of as pets or as beings to be exploited. Summers shares numerous encounters with animals, and each story has a valuable lesson - each is a gift of spirit from the animals. We have so much to learn from our animal companions, domestic and otherwise.Talking with the Animals provides a rare glimpse inside the minds of the creatures with whom we share our planet.
depressed. At least if she lived here I'd know she was being taken good care of.” “Okay, I'll tell her the options,” I said. I focused on Honey Boo and told her that her person's life had changed, yet she did still love her. “Dee understands your needs and due to her life changes she feels she cannot give you the lifestyle or relationship you used to have with her.” I showed Honey a mental picture of Dee having a baby. Honey said she was aware of this coming as well. She felt sad because she
ten years ago. He came as a baby and, after I found out his background, I figured he'd had to develop such a fiery personality in order to survive. I asked him once what he thought of Ereenie, our sweet tabby cat. “She's a wimp,” he communicated. Ereenie, overhearing, said, “He's pompous.” Most would agree with Ereenie's description. It was not until Pop came to live with us that I realized the importance of learning how a bird was first acquired. Tropical birds like Amazons are either wild
him and Lindy happy for Clairol to reach her potential. It would also make your pack stronger.” Queenie digested this a moment and then said to Clairol, “Do your best.” Clairol accepted Queenie's blessing with grace. I encouraged Clairol to “be all she could be.” Queenie commanded respect, not out of fear, but out of an essence about her. She had an air about her, as would a world leader or one of royal blood. Later Bill and Lindy reported that Clairol was doing great in the fieldwork. As for
feet. The kitten ran toward them healthy and radiant. One of the girls/angels picked up the kitten and cuddled her as the others moved close to stroke her as well. I could hear purring and the words, “No need to mourn. She is with us now.” The gift of the vision reminded me to take a look at what I really was grieving. It was not the kitten's passing, but humanity's lack of respect for beings like this one. Distinguishing my pain from another's has been invaluable to me. A woman called me
for reminding me of second chances. Ms. Goat and Rosie, thanks for sharing your sassy energy and strength. Zeke, I honor your courage. Popagolis, I thank you for choosing to live with us and for the many lessons that you bring. Quasar, I thank you for opening your heart. To the fish, thank you for the beauty you bring. To Becky Hibbard: yes, angels do exist; thank you for being one of mine. Thanks to David Maurer, for your comments encouraged me to write this book. Thanks to Linda Oberlender for