Archive for 'animal communicator'

You’ve got to know when to hold ‘em, know when to fold ‘em !

Often animals communicate their frustrations regarding their human guardians.

Jasper the kitty recently communicated with me his concern, rather frustration regarding his pet guardian.

“She knows that things need to change, but she takes baby steps forward and then takes baby steps backward, why doesn’t she just go”?

In that moment the words from a famous song “The Gambler” recorded by American country music artist Kenny Rogers back in the 70’s started humming in my head.

You’ve got to know when to hold ‘em

Know when to fold ‘em
Know when to walk away
Know when to run
You never count your money
When you’re sittin’ at the table
There’ll be time enough for countin’
When the dealin’s done

The song tells the story of a late-night meeting on a “train bound for nowhere”, two men in conversation.

One man referred to as the gambler says to the other man

“Son, I’ve made my livin’ out of readin’ people’s faces,

Knowin’ what the cards were by the way they held their eyes.
If you don’t mind my sayin’ I can see you’re out of aces, down on your luck.
“If you’re gonna play the game boy you gotta learn to play it right”.

The secret to survivin’ is knowin’ what to throw away and knowin’ what to keep.

The song isn’t really about a card game – it’s about handling what life gives you, what some would call “playing the hand you’re dealt.”

When fully participating in playing the hand your dealt you have the opportunity to choose the cards you want to hold onto and discard the ones you choose to let go of.

You can play to win or can just attempt to stay in the game.

Much of our life energy  is spent holding on to people, places, things, habits, routines, emotions, even memories that no longer serve us well.

“A train bound for nowhere.”

“If you’re gonna play the game boy you gotta learn to play it right”.

The secret to survivin’ is knowin’ what to throw away and knowin’ what to keep.

Jasper the cat was trying to give his person that message.

Play the game to win and commit to change what no longer serves you.

Get on a train with a destination, go full steam ahead and no turning back.

Play to win and listen to what we refer to as “animal instinct” and you will know exactly what to hold and when to fold.  It’s just that simple.

Enjoy Life!

Karen

Co-writer: Becky Starr

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One Legged Cricket

While working in my kitchen, my eye caught a glimpse of something, something moving.

There on the floor just inches away from me was a cricket, not just any cricket this one was jumping straight up and down like a “jack in the box” head popping up from its box.

While I am aware that crickets do jump or hop, they do not usually do it standing in one place, they usually move in a direction.

I sensed something was off; I bent down slowly to observe the little guy, trying not to frighten him

and I as I looked him over, it was apparent that one of his rear legs was missing.

He seemed just fine, so full of life and energy it brought a smile to my face just embracing his essence for life.

I went back to my business and little Mr. Cricket just hung out with me. Read the rest of this entry

Tongue Twister

Message from an Arabian horse named Kyro to his person Dee.  It is a bit of a tongue twister and riddle at the same time.

What Dee does not know, she does not do. She does not know Dee. Time for Dee to do what Dee wants to do. Dee, do what makes you happy. Dee, you don’t know how to do it because you, Dee, have been doing for everyone else.   Just do Dee!

Animal Messages From January 2011 Communications

1) Release your grip from the past.

2) Are you sabotaging your nourishment from food, love, happiness?

3) Get your ass out of the chair and make your house a home. (Apply this message to business, projects, family and more.)

4) When your gut says NO, say NO.  Know logic does not apply!

5) I need a leader; you need a leader―the leader is you.

6) Practice you.

Animal Messages From 2010

1. Live in the moment

2. When you love, respect, have patience, are confident and trust yourselves, it helps us tremendously.

3. From pack animals―We love to be with you. You need to teach and socialize us so that we can be what you need us to be. If we behave and know what the rules are, you are more likely to take us with you.

4. We are animals, treat us like an animal. We are not a child or a toy. We like dirt, sticks, trees, grass, lots of exercise, training and socializing to fit into your world.

3. Allow your feelings or emotions help with making decisions. When it feels good, it is good. Then use your brain to analyze how.  We trust our instincts, trust yours.

5. We are simple thinking; do not over think our behavior, give us simple, clear guidance.

6. Taking care of yourselves, ultimately, doing so will help us too.  When you see us look at you with meaningful eyes, it is not always about us, at times, it is about you.  Look at your life and see if it is reflecting onto us.

7. Breathe fully, breathe in life, doing so helps calm oneself and see life more clearly.

8. Play, play, play.  Don’t take life so seriously.

9. Take time to smell other animals pee or poo.  (I will translate. Take time to smell the roses.)

10. What you “think” the New Year will be, is what it will be. Think wisely.

Larry’s Lessons From Beyond

Misty, a black and gray American short hair cat had passed three years ago.  Larry, her person, knew I communicated with deceased animals and that deceased people make themselves known when in conversation with the animal.

Misty was originally his mother’s cat. When Mom passed dad took care of Misty and after Dad passed it was Larry’s turn. Three people, in two generations, were threaded together by means of a cat. On this day, once again they were a family, and I was invited to the party… how lucky am I!

Larry wanted to hear from Misty and receive advice from his father whom he greatly respected. Larry was looking to make a job change. He was ready to take his talents to another level.

Misty said that I should walk with my head held high and have confidence in myself and my abilities. When I project confidence and optimism it will be reflected back to me. This attitude would support him in finding a new job.

When Larry asked his father for guidance I hesitated to tell Larry what I heard from Herb. It seemed offensive to me. I then realized it was to make a point. Herb answered with a firm tone: Don’t you remember anything I taught you? You know what to do. Larry was silent for a moment. He replied with a lower voice than usual and a bit goaded, “Do what feels good. Dad, you always told me to do what feels good.”

After our session Larry asked if I receive more information from his father to please call him. His father came to me the next morning. Herb wanted to emphasize to Larry that that it is okay to be successful and happy and to practice feeling how it would feel. Larry had been the caretaker of Mom, Dad and Misty. It was now Larry’s turn to nurture himself and follow his dreams. At the last moment Herb expounds, “Oh, and exercise!” I got a chuckle from Larry when I shared Herbs last statement.