I was amazed.
Thank you Linda,
Dana McLaren, Colorado Springs, CO
I asked Linda to come and talk to the cats to help me. I suspected that Milo would prefer to stay in Monument, but couldn’t be sure. Linda talked to both cats telepathically and found that Jessie did want to move, was okay with the long drive, and confirmed her indifference with Milo. She described him to Linda as “not family.” Linda helped her to prepare for the long journey and also to ease the tension between her and Milo.
Milo confirmed my suspicions that he preferred to stay in Monument, as long as he would get to see me once in a while on my visits home. He felt that Jessie didn’t like him and that he felt “left out” of the family dynamics. Linda talked to him about his behavior and the importance of using the potty box. She also tried to help him understand Jessie’s lack of acceptance. Linda gave me some tips on communicating with the cats as well.
Although Milo’s behavior improved, my son did not want to take on the responsibility of a once ornery Milo and so he ended up moving with me. The trip was very hard on Milo, although I used Linda’s suggestions to communicate with him and hopefully gave him some relief. We have all been in Atlanta now for 3 months and everything is much better. Milo is well behaved, always uses the potty box, and the two of them have become closer. The growling sessions have all but stopped and they even snuggle!
Thank you Linda! Life with Jessie and Milo is a wonderful experience.
Suzy West, Atlanta, GA
In an attempt to create a harmonious environment among the dogs and my elderly cat, Linda Nations came to our home. After conversing with each animal, Linda provided invaluable insights into their natures and inner lives, and offered advice to me and also to each animal. After Linda’s clear and kind work with us, Rigel, my huge puppy, restrained his exuberance with the cat; Ariadne, my 45 pound older dog gave Rigel a bit more space to be silly, floppy and inappropriate … in other words, she stopped short of attacking him as she had been doing before talking with Linda; and Mehitabel, my senior cat, stopped hiding from the puppy and resumed her matriarchal eminence in our lives. Linda’s work gave me a better understanding of each 4-legged family member, and helped each of them curtail and re-channel behaviors that didn’t serve the family. Since her visit, each of us is more tolerant of the others, we now enjoy one another’s idiosyncrasies instead of being annoyed. Linda’s work for us created a balance and harmony that we weren’t able to achieve without her help. I encourage everyone who lives with 4-legged or winged family members to have an appointment with Linda. She intuitively understands the psychologies of various species, including human. The animals trust Linda, open up to her wisdom and share their thoughts. Linda’s work is a beautiful experience that everyone can benefit from.
Mar-yannu Hathory, Colorado Springs, CO
Bonnie Reaves, Colorado Springs, CO
Linda Nations has communicated with all my animals, cats, dogs and horses at one time or another. The information she receives is always interesting and insightful and has helped me to make their lives happier by better understanding their needs and personalities. I’ve also attended an animal communication workshop taught by Linda. That class was a wonderful and inspiring experience that has led me to further study. I highly recommend a session with Linda or a class if you want to be able connect and communicate with your animals. What I love about Linda is that while she is willing to share her art with you, she is quick to point out that anyone can learn to communicate with animals and she encourages and helps you to develop that ability for yourself.
Lynne Ross, Pueblo, CO
Natalie Timm, Sebastopol, CA
Yesterday I pulled out of my ranch on West Rifle Creek Road, a dirt road that goes for 5 miles before reaching pavement. The road was very icy, not very wide to begin with, and worse when you have a two-foot-high snow berm on either side. I went about three-quarters of a mile when I came around a curve and saw a pickup truck pulling a 50-foot-long livestock trailer taking up most of the road, coming toward me. I was going about 25 mph and I tried to slow down and move over but the ice made me slide and I hit the trailer just below where the horses were. (Inside this part of the trailer were four horses, all saddled, ready to find cows.) The trailer was so heavy it couldn’t be moved over fast enough or far enough and in the process my Toyota Corolla got totaled–no damage to the trailer, thank goodness. As the two cowboys and I were assessing the damage, one cowboy said, “Well, all you did was scrape off some mud.” Just then I glanced up at the four horses looking down at me and I swear they were laughing, yep laughing at me! I said, “Hey, quit laughing!” One of the horses replied, “That was fun to watch,” and then I said, “Well, it’s not funny, you could have been hurt!” The two cowboys got a big kick out of me talking to them. One said, “I see you can really communicate with them. I have a few back at our ranch that maybe you can tell us what’s up with them …”
Evanger’s & Against the Grain Pet Foods
Rocky Mountain Region, Colorado Springs, CO
One of the last exercises was to walk around on the property and in the woods and fields and to listen to the animals, which included horses, dogs, cats, birds, and others.
I did walk around and spend time with all these animals but did not really hear any clear communication. It was a beautiful warm day and I decided to sit down with my notebook and just enjoy the silence.
As soon as I did so, I looked down at my feet and saw what appeared to be a long conga line of small black ants purposefully traversing the path in front of me. After wishing them a good afternoon, I asked them, out loud, if they had anything they would like to share with the humans on the planet.
I was quite stunned really when they seemed to reply. I started writing down a little song that they were singing to me. Now honestly I did not hear them, or any little voices, or see any little lips moving, but they did convey to me a song.
I wrote it down, and it did come with a melody, it is four verses, with no chorus and they wanted it to be called “The Ants’ Dance.” The first stanza is:
“Ants, ants, it’s a wonderful dance
We play in the dirt and work every chance
No one who knows us can say in advance,
That we do not love being ants, ants, that we do not love being ants.”
I made a CD for children of environmental and peace songs for children and titled it the Ants’ Dance with that as the title song.
I am very grateful to Linda Nations for her open and cheerful manner and her ability to teach me to communicate and mostly listen, to the animals.
Judy Feeney, Colorado Springs, CO