Is it real? How do you do it? Yes, it is real. Things animals have told me about their physical condition have been confirmed by standard tests,
including X-rays, ultrasounds, blood tests, and manual palpation by vets, chiropractors, acupuncturists, and others. Things
animals have told me about life events, physical objects in their environment, layout of house and landscape, etc., have been
confirmed by clients. I work over the phone and the animal need not be present. I do it by a practiced form of listening,
observation, and awareness of physical sensations. I use black & white line-drawing anatomical charts to find names for
the things the animals tell me, so the client can ask the vet to check on symptoms the animal reports.
What about proof?
The best proof available
is for me to work directly with you on a case you are familiar with, or I will be glad to supply anecdotal evidence, and references
from clients who are familiar with my work. In addition, animals have reported behavioral issues affecting their physical
condition. The vets' and clients' notification of these issues have been used to design solutions which have improved both
physical and mental well-being for the animal, and more successful human and animal family relationships. These major benefits
could influence your choice to try this.
Why should a vet
try working with an animal communicator? Most often I work directly with the client and the animal. But there are definite
advantages for the vet, even if the report is third hand from the client's notes of my session with the animal. An MD
has both signs and symptoms to work with, a vet typically only has the signs. Once an emergency room physician admitted
to me, rather wryly, that she used her intuition for triage and diagnosis. She noted that her training was to run through
a memorized checklist, rather than use something as unscientific as intuition. I pointed out that any checklist could be orderly
in its internal arrangement, but random with respect to the actual condition(s) which were presented to her by any given patient.
The use of intuition could and did give her superior and faster results than her use of the checklist.
Is it possible
that a vet's reliance on signs of the animal patient could create a similarly less effective random collection of information?
If a report of the symptoms were available, shouldn't you be the one to get that report? Even a second hand report (via the
animal communicator), with a possibility of inaccuracy or incompleteness, would be for you to assess, just as an MD does
with a human patient. It is not necessary for you to believe in animal communication, telepathy, or clairvoyance in order
to assess the results. You have all your training, skills, experience (and intuition) to help you discover if this could be
helpful in your practice. Why not try it, rather than assuming (without proof) that it is not possible.
Schultz, 2005 - 2007
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The articles may be freely shared with other
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To schedule a consultation, or
learn more about my work,
please call (831)477-6820.
You may leave messages on this
number. I will return
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For urgent and emergency cases you may also call. There is an additional charge for unscheduled consultations.
Please connect immediately
with your veterinarian if you have any concerns about the health or behavior of your animal friend.
I work by phone, and I don't do email introductions or consultations.
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Denise Schultz, 2004 - 2011