Animal Communication – “Too Much Information!”

dog with red food bowlSome people like to have their animal communicator ask their dog what color his food bowl is. I call these kinds of questions “fortune telling” questions. These people give virtually no information whatsoever about their animal except vital statistics and then expect the communicator to divine whatever it is they are calling about.

This kind of client is basically testing the animal communicator in order to decide whether  she can really do what she says she can do: talk to animals. I don’t deal in fortune telling myself. I mean what if your dog is color blind? Or what if his bowl looks something like this, for Pete’s sake?

fancy dog bowlThe most important thing to keep in mind here is that animal communication is a conversation. Telepathic, yes, but that’s not the same thing as a psychic “seeing” or “reading.” It’s like a discussion. So, even if your dog does know what color his food bowl is and is able to convey that in a way you understand it, what if he doesn’t want to? Could happen. But you tell the client that and you’ve failed the test.

Then there are those people who want to tell you every single detail about both their life and their animal’s, perhaps including things like details about their dysfunctional household as well as how many food bowls the dog has and what colors and patterns they are.

Screech! Stop! Cover your ears! This is when you can get into the territory of “too much information.”

So when is enough information enough, and when is it too much? Every animal communicator probably has a slightly different answer to this question, but for me “enough information” is when I’ve got what I need in order to have a good idea of the problem at hand — usually a few facts about things like  the nature of the problem itself, when it began, and what extenuating circumstances might have existed around that time. If it’s a health problem I personally also like to know about any diagnostics that have been done, medications the animal is on, diet, and veterinary procedures that have been used.

The bottom line is sometimes you just need the bare bones about a case in order to have a helpful and insightful conversation with the subject animal and sometimes you need more. But it’s important to realize that the more information you get, the more easily you can become influenced about what is going on and fall into the trap of relying more on your own opinions and thoughts than what the animal himself is telling you. More than once I have formed an initial opinion about what might be going on in a case, based on “too much information,” only to have that opinion blown away by what the animal actually tells me once I tune into him.

All of the above being said, I want you to know there are some animal communicators who can peg the color of your dog’s food bowl every single time — BINGO! It seems to be a special and awesome talent, and I believe not just a little bit psychic . . . and my hat is off to them!

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3 Responses so far »

  1. 1

    yes..i agree about your opini..


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