Tuxie stops scolding.

April 22, 2015 by  
Filed under New Posts, True AC Tales

T.A.C.T --True Animal Communication Tales

by Nedda Wittels
© April, 2015

Tuxedo catTuxedo cat

Why does my cat scold me when I come home?

One of my first Animal Communication cases was solved by teaching my client a way to communicate with her own animal.

My client, whom I'll call Lisa, was a semi-retirement computer software documentor, working 4 days a week.  Every few Fridays, she and a friend would go off for a 3-day weekend to rose festivals because they loved roses.

Lisa lived with her cat, Tuxie, in a house in a small town.  When Lisa began going away for long weekends, her cat, Tuxie, would greet her on her return by "scolding" her, refusing to sit on her lap, and refusing to sleep with Lisa that night.  Lisa didn't understand what was happening.

I asked Lisa to explain the arrangements she made for Tuxie for the times she was away.  She told me that everything was taken care of by a neighbor - fresh food and water, litter box cleaned.  The neighbor would even brush Tuxie, if the cat was willing, as Tuxie knew the neighbor well.

Since my client and I were both working at the same computer software company, I suggested she try something on her own before I talked with Tuxie.

"From Tuxie's perspective," I told Lisa, "you suddenly leave - disappear - and she has no idea what's going on, whether or not you'll return, and what arrangements, if any, you've made for her care.

"Your cat is telepathic.  Even if you think you're not telepathic, animals who live with us can tune into our thoughts and feelings.  If you say your cat's name out loud, she'll pay attention to whatever you say next and pick up the images, concepts, and emotions you're expressing.  So here's what I recommend.

"Sit down with Tuxie a few days before your next trip and explain everything to her just like you might tell a human who lives with you. 

"Tell Tuxie your plans.

  • when you plan to leave;
  • when you plan to return,
  • who's going with you;
  • where you're going;
  • why you're going; and
  • most importantly, the arrangements you've made for Tuxie's care while you're gone.

"Try this and let me know what happens."

Lisa protested.  "What will my neighbors think?" she asked me.

"Don't talk to Tuxie in your yard.  Do it in the house." I responded.  "You don't have to tell your neighbor anything.  This is between you and Tuxie."

Lisa said she'd consider this, although from the look on her face, I doubted that she would do it.

A few weeks passed, and I had forgotten completely about my conversation with Lisa.

One Monday morning I was surprised to find Lisa waiting for me in my office.  She was very excited.

"It's amazing!"  she began, all smiles.  "I took your advice.  I went away this last weekend with my friend and before I left, I told Tuxie everything you had suggested.  She seemed to listen, but I wasn't sure she understood.

"When I got home last night, Tuxie greeted me at the door without any complaints.  She purred and rubbed up against me.  After dinner, we watched TV together and she sat in my lap as usual.  She even came into my bed last night, just as though I'd never been away.

"I can't thank you enough for teaching me about this.  Tuxie was happy to see me and not upset at all with me for being away.  Now I can travel and enjoy my trips without worrying that Tuxie is home fretting."

* * * * *


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Animal Communication: Develop Your Ability With Practice

November 21, 2012 by  
Filed under Learn A.C.


Blogging with Pea Horsley

There is no short cut to communicating accurately with animals.

Like learning any new language...you have to put in the practice! An athlete or dancer only becomes an exceptional athlete or dancer through focused dedication to their craft and countless practice sessions to hone their skill. The same is true when learning the subtle art of intuitive, telepathic communication with animals. Put in the effort and you reap the rewards.

This is why I offer you a practice class where you can put in the practice and reap the rewards. A session where there is no pressure of end result, no need to be right, you can just surrender to the grace of the animals and open your heart in a willingness to share this special connection.

Here are some tips on 3 quite common blocks.

Block 1 -- Too much monkey chatter, no focus, lack of concentration.

  • Really enter the silence.
  • Use your breath as a meditation.
  • Bring all of your awareness to your breathing.
  • Every in breath and every out breath.
  • Count each breath in and out as 1, then continue until you reach 10.
  • If you find your mind drifts and you are thinking about something else, begin again at 1.
  • This is actually harder than it sounds and is excellent discipline into focused awareness.

Block 2 -- Trying Too Hard

  • This occurs when there is too much focus on achieving, rather than BE-ing.
  • You find yourself too much in your mind and need to shift your focus to your heart.
  • Move your focus by adopting an attitude of gratitude.
  • It will achieve a shift in consciousness to one of receiving.
  • By feeling gratitude, your heart will automatically open.

Block 3 -- Lack of Trust

  • Often the ego will come in and sabotage.
  • Adopt 3 buzz words that will help you trust your ability to communicate.
  • Create 3 words, the very first words to come to you, words that are important to you and will empower your communications.
  • Write them down, stick them on your mirror, on your fridge, wherever you do your communications.
  • And when you have a wobble, when you think you can't do it, look at those 3 words and start over again.

Pea Horsley
Animal Communicator Teacher & Author
020 8696 9121
Author of "Heart to Heart"- http://www.amazon.co.uk/Heart-Pea-Horsley/dp/0007326602

Subscribe to the free monthly e-newsletter about animal communication via the Animal Thoughts website.


The Owl’s Corner: Invasive Species

October 10, 2012 by  
Filed under Owl's Corner


What is the best way to handle

invading animals and plants from other parts of the world?

Sylvie asks:

Being an ecologist, I am regularly confronted by invasive species, as new plant and animal species are regularly introduced into new, foreign environments by human activities, and will cause important damages and kills. So I wonder about how the beings want us to react.

  1. Is it our responsibility to restore balance by moving or (quite often) kill the invaders?
  2. Would the animals and plants cope alone with the problem, and let the nature take care of it, knowing that maybe hundreds of individual will die?

I find it very difficult to decide what to do for helping and would like to know what animals and plants are feeling about this.


Please comment ONLY if you are

a professional Animal Communicator.

Please include your name and website.
Thank you

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