A few weeks ago I was driving along surfing channels on XM/Sirius looking for a new, fun station, and was amazed to find an entire channel devoted to the King of Rock and Roll, Elvis Presley!
They were playing live across the street from Graceland, and in addition to Elvis’ songs, they were playing old and new interviews, behind the scenes footage in the recording studio, etc. What an amazing life he had, and what a legacy he left behind.
I’ve always enjoyed Elvis. In addition to the pelvis thing (what’s not to love about that?!), there was just something about his voice that was somehow authentic, heartfelt and passionate.
And that brought me back to my work with animals and the people who love them.
I started playing a fun game that I’ll invite you to play with me.When you hear a song, see if you can change the words just a little to be about your animals!
For instance, Love Me Tender? Oh, what a gorgeous song and if your animal was singing it to you? I dare you to listen and not get a tear in your eye
Or In the Ghetto what if an abandoned momma cat or dog was singing it to their homeless, lost, unwanted, hungry babies?
I know, I’m hopeless. I’m in love with animals and their plights and situations touch my heart.
That’s why I do this important work. We need to understand them, give them a voice, know their pain, their wisdom and their joy. And when we do that, we become better people.
Next Saturday, October 1st and 2nd, is the brand new, revolutionary Learn Animal Communication in ONE Weekend my Animal Communication System Virtual Retreat.
I want to teach you how to hear their voices, learn how to help them heal and fulfill their purpose, and to discover how to create a deeper relationship with them. I know the Retreat will inspire you, and change your life.
And I believe you can do it — in just one weekend!
I hope you join us, so your animals can become the true teachers, healers and soul singers they are meant to be.
Much love to you and your furrkids,
Feeling gratitude and not expressing it is like wrapping a present and not giving it.” — William Arthur Ward, Scholar