Have you been thinking about getting an Animal Communication session done with your horse or pet?
Are you curious to know what you might learn, or wondering what sorts of questions you should ask? Well, here are the…
Top 10 Things you can learn from Animal Communication sessions.
1. The first thing most people want to know is whether their animal is happy.
I think deep down we usually do know the answer ourselves – but it can be really reassuring to get confirmation from someone who doesn’t know either of you personally. Perhaps when you suspect the answer is no it’s easier to hear it from someone else. We all want reassurance that we’re doing the right things, as well as wanting our animals to know that we’re doing the best we can. And, if they’re NOT happy, we can ask why not, and how we can help them with that.
2. Are they healthy?
You might have a suspicion that something’s not quite right, or maybe you’ve been unable to pinpoint what’s going on. Maybe your animal is getting older and you’d like to know how they’re coping health wise. An animal communication session can bring up things that you may not have considered, or confirm your gut feelings. My sessions also include distance healing where required.
3. Are they in any pain?
If your pet is injured in some way, is sick or ill, it’s really nice to know whether – or how much – pain they are in. They may ‘look’ like they’re in pain, when actually they’re just feeling really sorry for themselves! Or, maybe they are super stoic, in a whole lot of pain and just sucking it up. (There can be a variety of reasons for that, from not wanting to upset you, to not wanting to go back to the vet!)
4. Do they like where they live?
If you’ve moved house, or moved your horse to new agistment / grazing, you might want to know how they are feeling about it. Is it ok? Do they like it better or worse than the last place? Is there anything you can do to help them settle in?
5. Do they like / love you?
Oh, we all want to know this! Don’t we?!
6. Do they like their job (eg horses, working dogs)?
Animal communication can be a useful way of identifying what your animal would ideally like to do. Does your horse like dressage or would he rather do some jumping? Does he like showing off at competitions, or would he rather go for rides on the beach?
7. Do they know they are loved?
We all just want to be liked or loved, right? But can you tell if your animals know they are loved? Let me ask them for you (and remember to verbally tell them, too!)
8. Is their diet ok?
A really high percentage of the animals I do sessions for need something REMOVED from their diet. An animal communication is just one way that you can have your animal’s diet energetically checked, to see if, right now, it’s what they need.
9. Is there anything they need or want?
We’d all do just about anything for our pets – if we just knew what it was that they wanted or needed. And before you think, ‘Well, the horses will all just ask for more carrots,’ – in over 700 horse communication sessions that has only happened once!
Most animals don’t ask for anything at all; I think they are just happy to have been asked, and happy that someone is listening to them. By asking them the question they realise that actually, their owner cares and wants to do the best for them.
10. (Horses) Does their tack fit?
Maybe your saddle seems fine to you but your horse has been objecting to it; maybe it was professionally fitted but doesn’t seem quite right. So, let’s ask your horse.
Of course there are a multitude of other questions we can ask our animals. What would you ask yours? Let me know in the comments!
Want to know more?
Book your Animal Communication session here, then send me a photo of your horse or pet (anything is fine) with their name.
If you’d like to develop your own animal communication skills, check out my online group workshops, here!
Disclaimer: please consult your vet if you are concerned about the health and well being of your animal. An animal communication session is not a replacement for veterinary advice.
Trisha Wren has been an equine professional for most of her adult life. She rode, competed, and taught Western Riding for 15 years in Scotland, then horse and rider bio-mechanics in New Zealand and Australia. She’s been a full time horse and animal communicator since April 2016, and also runs regular Animal Communication online workshops. Find out more about Trisha here.