Ask me if an animal can think, and I’ll say “Yes! Absolutely.” They also feel; they can be happy, sad, afraid. The lens they use to look through the world is not exactly like ours, though, since they are different species, and even among the species racoonwaterthere are differences – cougars are predators, for example, hunting other animals for food. Horses are prey animals, so they have a very different outlook on life and tend to run away from the predators (which also include us – “ohhhh, so when I’m grumpy or distracted the horse can feel that and runs off….hmmmm”). We have our agendas – they, to a certain degree, have theirs. Unlike us, they tend to live more in the moment, and more organically. Some of the things that we fear the most, like death, they understand more thoroughly, as a mere transition to something else.

I interact with animals on all different levels, including those we can’t see, using telepathy and other foqtq80-Sfhof1rms of energy. It is a wonderful life, working to understand these beings with whom we share the planet, and to communicate the messages they have to their people. It is never only about the kibble.

The animals have chosen to travel with us for a reason, and everyone is beholden to them in one way or another. Even if you don’t have a pet, the impact of animals on our planet is extraordinary. I never knew how much until I discovered Thinking Animals United.

Bonnie Wyper is one of the founders of Thinking Animals United, and I just read a fascinating interview with her. You can find it here:

Read this article. It is important for you, for the animals, and for the planet that everyone know what’s at stake. Then mark May 5-7, 2017 on your calendar to attend the live-streaming Rethinking Animals Summit, which is being held in New York. This event will be life changing, for us all.