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Using EFT With Animal Communication


THE GREYHOUND GROUCH

If you’re familiar with Emotional Freedom Technique (EFT), you know it involves tapping the body, while addressing the emotions around an issue. Tapping stimulates meridians, which can change patterns in the brain. On a cellular level this method seems to purge the body of negative thoughts, stuck emotions, or deep-rooted trauma. The tapping process looks ridiculous, but it works, and is extremely effective with separation anxiety or aggression issues.

EFT works well with animal communication. By communicating to the animal I am able to determine which emotional centers, or chakras, are out of balance, and then determine the emotional cause that may be contributing to the animal’s behavior problem. In other words, animal communication helps to give me a handle on the situation so I know what to address while tapping the meridians.

In the following stories these dogs were "tapped" at outdoor public animal events for as briefly as 20 minutes, except for Lorenzo, who required several sessions.

Chuck, The Grouch.

Rescued Greyhounds can come with issues, as any exploited animal can. For the most part this breed is gentle, cat-like in their demeanor, graceful as deer, and reminiscent of horses, with their steady, soulful gaze.

I met Chuck at a national Greyhound event in PA. He was huge for four-years of age, a bit anxious, stiff, and on guard. He growled when I touched him. His person, Larry, said Chuck freaked out and lunged when he passed black dogs. He also growled at people on his walks with Larry.

The growling had to do with Larry who admitted to being somewhat of a recluse and preferred to cross the street rather than have to smile and chat with people. Chuck was simply following the clues, and speaking out for his person. Upon realizing this, Larry agreed to be more open and engaging. His wife agreed to trust Chuck more, and to loosen her grip on the “reigns” - that is, the leash. Concerning black dogs, Chuck had blockages in the solar plexus, navel center, and the root chakra. Feeling unconfident Chuck felt vulnerable and afraid. He also became territorial and would not share his blanket or toys with other dogs.