I’ve had so many interesting animal cases, it’s hard to pick ones that would be representative samples, but I’ll try…
I use kinesiology (muscle testing) to talk to the animals. If you don’t know how to do that you can use the Indian method of testing:
Ask a yes or no question, if your body shifts forward the answer is yes, if your body shifts in the backward direction the answer is no. It’s best to ask the question out loud to your pet. It’s a bit slow, but with practice you can figure out how to get the answers with greater speed and accuracy. Once your pets know what is going on they will make direct eye contact and you can actually see a sparkle in their eyes. They get very excited about the whole process. Here are two examples:
Examples of emotional clearings in Animals:
My pathology teacher used to try to trick us with our knowledge base on disease. He would show us an iguana or some other exotic animal and ask the diagnosis. Of course most of the class would say, “How do we know? We don’t deal in iguanas.” And he would say, ” If it looks like a tumor call it a tumor. It doesn’t matter what species it is. All living things work basically the same.”
With that in mind I’m going to give you examples of how I work on animals with Emotional Clearing. The trick is just asking lots of yes and no questions and narrowing it down to a very simple way of thinking. (Try to think on a three year olds level).
Remember, just because something can’t talk or doesn’t know our language doesn’t mean you can’t communicate with them through the process of muscle testing. This works for people who don’t speak our language as well.
You can clear the emotions by tapping on the thymus and saying the dash numbers out loud. Tapping the exact area is not necessary. Your intention to clear the emotion, is.
Zeke is a 6-year-old male neutered Golden Retriever dog. We had a great relationship as I had been his veterinarian ever since he was 8 weeks of age.
He was presented to me one morning by the owner with the complaint that he was not eating and that his jaw was dropped. He had been missing from his home for two days. He kind of panicked when I tried to look down his mouth to see if he had a bone or other foreign body lodged in it. I suggested we put him under a light anesthesia to examine him.
After he was out I was able to open his mouth and palpate his throat inside and out. Something didn’t feel right with the cartilage in the voice box, but I could not find anything else wrong. I muscle tested acupressure points on his body and found evidence of a poison, but otherwise nothing.
After Zeke woke up fully to be able to comprehend us, I started muscle testing. I went to my anatomy book and muscle tested which cartilage was involved with his not being able to swallow. . . the cricothyroid. As I was looking up what poisons could cause his symptoms, I noticed the next page discussed swallowing dysfunctions. Hmm. When you are open, the angels really come to your rescue
So I started muscle-testing Zeke. “Zeke, what happened? (His head is up and he is wagging his tail) Did you eat something bad for you? (No) Were you traumatized? (Yes) Now we’re getting somewhere, I’m thinking. How were you traumatized? Did you get hit by a car? (No) Did you fall? (No) Did you get kicked? (Yes) What kicked you? A human? (Getting into something you shouldn’t be, huh?)(No) A deer? (Out chasing deer) (No.) A horse? (No) A cow? (Yes).
The most amazing thing was that when I narrowed it down to being kicked by a cow both Zeke’s head and tail went down as if he was ashamed (he knew he wasn’t suppose to be there and now he was caught). One of our massage therapists was watching this process at the time and declared, “Look at that!” I was having a difficult time believing it myself, so I repeated, “So you were in the pasture chasing the cows and one turned around and nailed you? (Yes) And his head went down again and his tail went between his legs. Gotcha.
The process of muscle-testing can be used as a lie detector. He’d been had and knew it. We followed up by giving him homeopathic drops (he couldn’t swallow pills at that point) and he went home the next day and started eating and keeping a soupy mixture down the day after that. It took Zeke five days to get back to normal. I’m hoping he learned not to chase any more cows.
Biaggi and I have known each other since she was a puppy. She is a 92-pound un-neutered Newfoundland. She came in depressed, eating sporadically and did not want to exercise very much. The owners were insistent that something was not right . She checked out fine with another vet closer to their home. I listened to her heart rate. It was down to 40–very low for even the giant breeds. Biaggi wanted to be closer to her owners, crossing the boundaries of the linoleum and going onto the carpet and was not eating well. She may have been going through a false pregnancy as well but had not been bred.
The only thing that came up through muscle testing was that her heart was electric signifying a problem. She tested low on selenium but did not want supplements. I asked her questions and talked with her each time muscle testing the answer. She caught on very quickly. She wanted her owner to cook for her. He was a cook for many years and with a new baby in the house she was feeling like she needed a little extra pampering even though the little boy is her “surrogate son”. She also had a blocked emotion of ineffectiveness in her heart that was hurting her having to do with empathizing with the female owner who had experienced a miscarriage a year ago.
It only took one month for her heart rate to go up to 100. I saw her this month because she would not eat for three days. I really think she knew she just had to talk to me to tell her owners something important. Her dad had just offered her favorite treats and even cat food before coming up and she refused to eat anything. Exam and muscle testing showed no abnormalities.
There was an emotional problem instead. The testing showed several blockages in her gall bladder (which actually would cause eating disorders) associated with the geese they had as pets on their property. She was getting more fearful every day watching her little surrogate son, age 1 1/2 years now, go into the goose pen with his mother. Biaggi told me that the geese had killed several things on the property (verified by the owner) and she was afraid for his life and wanted to let her owners know so that they could get rid of the geese. This came up in several different ways. Each time the owner verified the information, Biaggi got happier, moving around the room and having a look of total happiness in her eyes.
Next I wanted to check if she could chew or if there was a problem with swallowing so I cracked open a can of IAM’S cat food (my secret weapon). Biaggi practically jumped on me to get the food and immediately ate the entire can. She had done her job and was looking forward to goose pate. (The owner’s got rid of the geese that week.)
Dr. Moffat’s Note: Just saw this family 12/29/05. Biaggi is doing well, getting older, is 9 years old now and has been spayed. The family still has no geese and will not be getting any birds until Biaggi passes.
The case of “Charlie”
Charlie was an 8 year spayed female toy poodle with a nervous problem. She was very timid and ran away when anyone strange was around her. She was sensitive to loud noises and freaked when her dog tags clang on the food dish so she didn’t get a lot to eat.
Charlie belonged to a divorced couple, Ray and Joan, who took turns taking care of her. They got the puppy from a breeder when she was 6 months of age but did not know much of her history. Ray was boarding her at his house one week while trying to move out of one business, moving cabinets and boxes. I was helping him to move and Charlie kept trying to bite and tug at my pant leg as if she wanted us to stop what we were doing. That got my attention enough to try to help her through her anxiety. Poor thing.
“I’m OK with fast moving people” was the priority to be cleared.
Using emotional clearing we located the organ the trauma had lodged in, the emotion to clear, the original age the trauma occurred, and the specific situation to clear for several areas bothering Charlie. Here’s what we found using the process of muscle testing:
Kidney Uncaring attitudes of others Age 6 wks Male child stepped on her.
I asked questions like: Did it involve an animal or human, male or female, family you came from or family you are in now, were you traumatized (yes)…how? dropped? stepped on? (Yes), Who dropped you? Male/ (Yes) female (No), Was the male an adult? (No) a child? (Yes). We cleared this issue and moved onto the next organ to be cleared.
Pancreas Overly emotional Age 12 weeks A female cat in the original home was overly emotional. Questions to narrow this down: Who was overly emotional? You? (No) Someone was overly emotional towards you? (Yes) A human? (No) An animal? (Yes) Another dog (No) A cat? (Yes) Male? (No) Female? (Yes). Clearing the pancreas and moving onto the next organ to be cleared…
Adrenals Other’s ridiculing Charlie Age 4 weeks A female child in the original home. Clearing that, the next issue came up….
Pituitary Charlie’s self doubt Age 8 weeks Going to her second home
Sometimes it is interesting to get information from the owner. The input was that the original owner traded Charlie and her brother for a donkey. So they went off to a second home and finally ended up with my friend and his ex-wife at 6 months of age for some reason.
Pituitary Charlie’s suffering Age 3 1/2 years Ray going away.
Input from Ray was that he was going on some buying trips with a friend and was gone for a few days at a time. Separation anxiety, I presume. The sun rises and sets on Ray according to Charlie. Clearing that opened up another organ…
Lung Charlie’s indecision Age 6 1/2 years Joan moving away.
This was determined by knowing the players of the game. I asked what events happened when Charlie was 6 1/2 years of age and Ray told me that was when Charlie was moved from one home to a newer manufactured home with his ex-wife. Now Joan lives just 3 blocks from the trailer Ray used for his business. Wonder if Charlie had some confusion as to what exactly was going to happen to her at this point. “Where do I fit in?” This is common with young children in the midst of a divorce as well. Clearing that, we picked up yet another organ to clear…
Skin Charlie overly emotional Age 3 1/2 years (again) Having to do with Ray going away again. As in most traumas of any proportion there are often energy blocks in several organs and several different emotions come into play.
Stomach Charlie’s small hidden fears Age 7 yrs. 8 mos. Other animals in the house (male cat). The line of questioning here: I asked, “Charlie, what are you afraid of? (Think simple and basic needs like a small child.) Afraid of people? (No) Being left behind? (No) Where do you fit in? (No) Other animals? (Yes).
I was having a time of it trying to narrow it down. Just keep asking and testing. Sometimes it’s easy and sometimes you have to ask a lot of questions. What other animals, Charlie? Animals in the yard? (No) Animals in the house? (Yes) Kit? (Charlie’s cat) (No) Another dog? (No) Another cat? (Yes) Is it that cat male? (Yes). OK, so another cat in the neighborhood is coming into your house? (Yes). See how this goes? You can always double-check your work by repeating the question in a clearer way to see if you have the scenario.
Charlie’s higher self were organizing the emotions to be cleared. So, Charlie thought the friend moving Ray was trying to take Ray away from her and she was biting at her pant leg to prevent her from moving anything. It bothered her. If you can determine the reason behind the misbehavior or disobedience can tell her what you are doing and alleviate some of the anxiety and fear.
Cha Chi’s Story
I gave a talk in McCall, Idaho a while back. The day before, I went to McPaws, the dog pound there. The goal was to evaluate a couple of difficult to place dogs for the “Grim Reaper” committee to see if they could be placed as they really don’t like to put the animals down there. One of the dogs really touched my heart and aggravated a lot of pet peeves us veterinarians have.
Cha Chi is a 6-year-old chow who had been relinquished for biting a man. Through muscle testing we found an abused dog of several years. She had been purchased form a pet store and had been separated from her mother at 5 weeks of age. She had a male owner who wore baseball caps so has a fear of men in hats. The owner drank and ignored her by chaining her up in a back yard. Her self esteem was at rock bottom because she did not know why she was being punished by being isolated. No one played with her and sometimes she was not able to have the basic needs of food or play provided. Her female owner abused her once by throwing a rock and hitting her in the back. Her back hurts a bit from that. She is very good at warning people of who is “good energy” and who is not.
When my friend and I drove up and got out she greeted us with a big wag and licked both our hands. Another person drove up 1/2 hour later looking for a blue heeler type dog. When he went up to Cha Chi’s cage she growled at him. Actually I felt the man had quite a mean streak. I think she would make a fantastic dog for a nice woman or couple without children. She just needs some love and patience.
I guess what inflamed me about Cha Chi’s case is that dogs are pack animals and need to be part of a pack (other dogs or humans). They do not belong in the back yard only to be taken off the chain for special occasions. Please don’t torture a dog like that. If you can’t include them in your family don’t take on the responsibility for their life. Also, don’t separate your new dog from it’s animal home until they are at least 7 1/2 weeks of age. They need to learn bite inhibition and socialization especially between 5 1/2 to 7 1/2 weeks.
So much for my soapbox.
- Conversations with Animals by Lydia Hiby
- Straight From the Horse’s Mouth by Amelia Kinkaid
Animal communicators we refer to (because they communicate much faster than I can with the muscle testing method!):