Feeling a Color to Communicate with your Animals

Last Thursday was a morning of fog, a good soft day, a fog that settles in for a visit.  On my walk, I was enjoying a visual delight: how the thick fog makes a brilliant  backdrop for the vibrant greens bursting forth in exuberance, a rich tapestry woven with greens of the leaves announcing the tulips, the lush green grass, the tender green of new growth on the dark evergreens and the rusty greens of the freshly unfurled ferns. All of this, a feast for the eyes. My nervous system quieted down bathed in this sensory delight which sparked a thought of. “Can I easily transmit these sensations of green telepathically?”

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One of the exercises we practice in my  Animal Communication Basics class is sending colors back and forth to each other.  In the exercise I guide students to feel the color.  A student asked me “What does that mean to feel a color?”  As we explored what that could mean we came to the understanding that to feel a color is using all the senses and transmitting those sensations through our ever present telepathic tools –  our bodies.   

For example, when sending the color green instead of thinking  “Like walking in nature in spring”- imagine the forest focusing on the five senses – touch, sight smell, hearing, taste.  Send the sensation of how it feels touching grass or the tulip leaves, see the ferns, the tulips, and the grass; what does it sound like walking in nature – can you hear birds calling, dogs barking or a lawn mower; Can you taste green? A pickle, asparagus.  Send feelings how your nervous system and body feel when walking in all this green – does it feel settled and peaceful?  

Taking this a step further, when sending a communication to the animals it is helpful to feel what you are trying to say by employing all of the senses to communicate to the animal; not just words.  For example, when walking I want to feel safe.  I tell my dog this because he has numerous nemesis in the neighborhood and they like to challenge each other which, in turn, doesn’t make me feel safe.  Or when he goes off-leash and he explores the homeless camps in the parks, I do not feel safe.  Just saying the word “Safe” was not getting through to him and then I realized  I wasn’t utilizing all of the senses.  So, this began a fun playful game with my body understanding what it feels like to be “safe”.  The data I have collected so far is: my nervous system and body are at ease;  I feel calm;  I am aware and alert. Safe for me is seeing nature – trees, the Puget Sound. I hear my regular breathing and birds singing. I taste a delicious cup of chicken soup. I am safe.  So, before starting our walks I pause and conjure up all these feelings, sensations, images of “safe” and allow them to flow from me to him.  I verbally say, “Let’s go have a safe adventure.”  After this exchange, if we meet a nemesis or if he ventures into the homeless camp, I amplify the feelings of safety — broadcasting them from my body and he settles and walks past the nemesis or returns from scavenging at the homeless camps much quicker, not requiring me to go down there and retrieve him.

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As you can see, animal communication is a full body experience.  The animals communicate on a variety of lines of communication also using all the five senses.  You may get the feeling of thirst, or get the image of your dog drinking water or feel excited for cold refreshing water  and then realize the water bowl needs filling,  and your dog is eagerly awaiting to drink.  Feeling is communicating with the animals by using all of your senses.

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