You can’t tell just by looking at a cat or dog, but post-traumatic stress disorder (post-traumatic stress disorder) can affect both animals and humans.
The loss of one’s own human family and home due to floods, fires, earthquakes and other natural situations is increasing for animals.
Imagine if you experienced this loss and then someone picked you up from the streets, put you in a cage, and sent you away from home so that you could never find your human family again.
And many animals are moved from one shelter to another, while others are killed (euthanasia is not a correct term here) for supposed goodness.
This is the situation faced by many displaced animals today. With the best of intentions, rescue organizations send them all over the United States.
Their emotional state is often ignored, in part because many humans still don’t understand that animals feel the same way as humans.
When you open your heart to adopt someone from a rescue shelter, you can immediately feel that the animal is in a tremendous amount of emotional pain.
You may want to help, you want to connect with them. You may be drawn to adopt that person with fur or feathers.
But once you get home to you and your family, the steps required for healing are not always obvious.
Since each case is different, general suggestions, such as “give the new animal its own space” or “be very patient with the animal” are great, but may not move the animal forward as effectively as having a communicator. professional animal connected. telepathically with the animal.
A professional animal communicator has special skills that are very helpful to the animal:
the ability to feel and feel the energy of the animal.
the ability to experience the animal’s perspective visually and emotionally.
the ability to catch glimpses of the animal’s internal emotional state, even when they may be deeply hidden.
The ability to help the animal communicate with its new human companions to facilitate mutual understanding.
Most animals respond well to someone making a telepathic connection, in part because it may be their first time experiencing this and they don’t have any old baggage around them.
Of course, that does not mean that the animal will open up and tell its life story.
Just as it can be too difficult for you to talk about trauma in your own life, animals often feel the same way. But just knowing that someone can listen and understand helps many animals begin to open up again.
When you are traumatized, trust is minimal or disappears, and rebuilding trust can take a long time.
Still, in a telepathic conversation, it is possible to encourage an animal to begin to consider the possibility that its life situation is improving and its feelings are being respected.
When you are in a state of PTSD, the feeling of being out of control and powerless makes recovery feel hopelessly impossible.
In contrast, an animal communicator may ask the animal what will make him feel most comfortable. An animal communicator can encourage the animal to take some first steps toward healing.
The combination of animal communication with energy healing and The Emotion Code ™ technique (by Dr. Bradley Nelson) brings together 3 powerful tools to help an animal feel good about life again.
So if you’ve recently brought home a new animal companion that you suspect has serious trauma in their past, consider animal communication and energy healing for your new family member.