What Happens To Our Pets When They Die? 5 Top Answers to Your Questions!

Are you a person that has loved and cherished your pet for many years? Are you having difficulty with the loss of your animal friend? Are you experiencing emotions of sadness and grief?

It can be really difficult to accept, grasp and process the passing of an animal friend from the physical form to the spirit form. This physical separation can leave you with a huge gap of unexplained emotions and grief that can be overwhelming!

Yet, rest assure… there is guidance for you. By working with a…

• Professional Animal Medium
• Someone who will support your animal’s Spirit Transition or a
• Professional Animal Guidance Communicator

You will get your most common questions answered!

These are the most common questions that I want to share with you…

• What happens when my animal dies?
• Why did my dog or cat behave the way it did before it crossed over?
• Does my horse that passed have a special message for me?
• Will my animal come back to live with me?
• Does my animal friend know they are going to die?

These are great questions and the answers are there for you to help focus your energy and shift your perspective. And the good news is… knowing the answers to these questions can help you focus your energy, shift your perspective and work through you the many emotions that may block you from healthy processing.

Question #1 – What happens when my animal dies?

When your animal friend dies they move into Spiritual Energy or being a Soul Spirit. They exist without sickness, pain or fear. Your animal friend is cherished and respected for the work they did with you on Earth, which is extremely honorable. Since they are living in Soul Spirit, their role is to prepare and transition for their next role.

Question #2 – Why did my dog or cat behave the way it did before it crossed over?

If your animal friend exhibits any new behaviors days, hours or minutes before crossing over this is their way of transitioning energy. There will be a period of time where they are in-between bodies, which means they are in Soul Spirit but they haven’t quite made the full transition. This transition period could take up to 2-weeks. So if you see some new and uncharacteristic behaviors… it is okay… they are just making the transition in their own way.

Question #3 – Does my horse that passed have a special message for me?

The answer is YES! When an animal dies they are still contactable and often want to continue to contact their people for many years. Even though they are not in the physical body, their spirit is alive and well. You can still be able to see, hear or sense your pet, even if for a fleetingly moment.

Question #4 – Will my animal come back to live to me?

They can and they do! Especially, if you made a Soul Contract with your animal to continue life on the Earth plan again. They will come back as an animal companion. Animals do not reincarnate as humans.

Question #5 – Does my animal friend know they are going to die?

Yes they do! They are fine tuned and highly evolved beings. They are part of our Divine Plan to help us be better human beings. They have made Soul Contracts with us that do have a life span of their own. They are okay with death and when they die it means that their Soul Contract with us is complete on the Earth plan and they taught us what we needed to know.

So remember… despite your animal entering into a new Soul Spirit life, they are always accessible to you. With their soul or spirit you are able to be contact them and hear what they have to say. By exploring these questions and others that you may have you will begin to feel a sense of calmness and relief when you get your special message from your dear animal friend.

When We Lose a Pet – The Monster Called Grief

Grief is a big hairy monster that demands its due. Whether your loss is of the two-legged or the four-legged variety grief is grief. If we do not express our grief, feel how we really feel, the monster grief will rise up and demand our attention-even when it’s most inappropriate to do so.

I’ll give you an example of when I lost my dad. It had been my custom for years to send him an Easter basket with all of his favorite candies and silly wind-up toys. I enjoyed this as much as he did. After he passed away, six months prior, I thought I was doing fairly well until I walked into the grocery store and saw displays of bunnies, candy, and baskets. I stood and wept right there in the store. I cried not only for the loss of that Easter but all of the Easters to come. Never again would I do this for him. I could not hold back the floodgates.

It is often difficult in our society to express our grief, especially over the loss of a pet. People often say, “I’m sorry,” and assume this has settled the issue. Or, they tell us to rush right out and get another cat or dog or bird… as if he or she could be replaced like a pair of shoes.

But all of us who have lost a dear companion know it is not that simple. And there are solid reasons for this: look at the facts of the situation. Our pets are always happy to see us. They give us unconditional love and devotion. They don’t care how we look, if we’ve done our work or not, if we have the best house or money in the bank. They just consistently love us. We confide in them. They make us smile when we’re sad or tired or discouraged. Many, many times they make us laugh.

Why would we not grieve over these terrific creatures? Perhaps we think (with pressure from society) that we shouldn’t-“it was just a dog…or a cat…just get another one.” Don’t fall into this misperception. If you are sad, you are sad. If you miss him or her you do. The heart is what it is. Validate your own feelings.

Here are some tips to hopefully help:
o Cry. Cry as much and as often as you need to. If you have a busy life it may be helpful to actually schedule some down time when you can be alone and reflect.

o Consider a memorial. One of my favorites is to plant a tree with a dedication stone beneath it. Or buy a helium balloon, perhaps attach a note to your pet or a picture, take it to a peaceful location, (sunset or sunrise is particularly serene), and launch your balloon. Try to have supportive friends or family with you.

o Take care of yourself. Get plenty of sleep, keep a good diet, exercise (great for releasing those good endorphins), and pamper yourself a bit.

o Communicate with people who understand what you are going through. Your veterinarian or animal shelter may have information on pet grief groups. Or go online and find a chat room of supportive folks.

o On a daily basis think about your pet and what he or she did to make you laugh. Even if the thought is fleeting this accomplishes two things. It physically helps your body find its chemical equilibrium, e.g. when people use humor and laughter to fight serious illnesses. And, it begins to place your loved one in your memories, like placing her in a treasured chest or cabinet. You begin to feel you have not lost her completely because she will always be with you in your mind and heart.

o When you are able to put the food dishes away, get rid of the toys, etc. and you feel emotionally ready it is probably time to go find a new friend. Choosing a new pet too early can be a disaster. You may feel the new pet has to measure up to the charms and talents of the companion you’ve just lost. That would not be fair to your new little guy or you.

o If you fall into a depression that you cannot seem to climb out of make sure you seek professional help.

Best Wishes

GPS Tracker is a Wonderful Tool For Regular Use

The technology of GPS tracker has brought a change in the social life of today. The tracking method or GPS tracking has already been used in defense organizations but the use in the common life has made it expositional to us. We have seen it happening in automobile tracking but today the technology is used in multifaceted manner. The fleet owners are deliberately using this facility to know the exact positions of their trucks moving on the highways or the car-hire companies are continuously tracking their limousines and their driver all the time.

The use of the technology has been appreciated due to the ability of keeping track of moving vehicles and works for their safety aspect. This system helps in informing the location of the truck if it meets an accident or robbery takes place or in other problem of serious nature. The use of the tracking method is of value in digital mapping of routes for automobiles covering unknown and long distances

There are other uses also of this effective technology and particularly for locating people in different situations. Teenage drivers are kept under surveillance continuously by parents when they are making unfamiliar visits to forbidden places. One has to be very tactful in selecting the GPS tracking process because you will find numerous kind of systems and suppliers of this technology. Some of them have earned immense popularity and have become renowned brand names over the years. Hence, you have to pick up the efficient one for your use, which should suit you judiciously. Several mobile phones are there with the built-in GPS technology.

One great use of the system is employed in tracking pets. The wild-life sanctuaries are using this technology by installing tracker-collars on animals to track their movements in the wild. In cities, the dog collar tracker is a popular item among pet owners to locate the dog if it is lost or runs away from the house. The GPS tracker is pre dominantly used on aged people and kids to locate them instantly. It has a safety providing role which is aptly used to locate people in various situations through the built-in tracking technology in mobile phones

Guinea Pigs As Pets – What You Should Know About Them

After months of insistent begging, you finally decided to relent and get your child a pet. Why not try a guinea pig? Guinea pigs span the gap between an easy to care for goldfish with a fleeting lifespan and a labor intensive dog with a long lifespan.

Guinea pigs typically live five to seven years, though some may live as long as nine years. While they enjoy floor time with their owners, they will spend most of their life in their cage. So while the cage requires weekly cleaning, there is no need for daily walks with empty plastic bag in hand. After a few months of acclimatization, guinea pigs typically enjoy cuddling with their owners and some are known to sit on their owner’s lap and purr contentedly for hours. Just remember that each guinea pig is different; some would rather scamper around on the floor and never adjust to long lap periods.

Guinea pigs are originally herd animals and therefore very social. If you are able to accommodate them, guinea pigs are happiest in groups of two or three. Generally it is best to get a group of females, though an entirely male group is alright as long as they are from the same litter. Just have an extra cage at hand in case they don’t get along. Also, remember to check and double check the sex of your guinea pigs before housing them together. Females become sexually mature after just four weeks.

Daily care of feeding of guinea pigs is not very arduous. They require a medium to large-sized cage with a solid bottom. Tub cages, which are solid on the bottom and have wired sides and a top, are the best. The cage should be filled with corn pellets, dried grass hay or hardwood shavings. Be careful, because wood shavings from treated wood can be harmful to your guinea pig. The cages should be cleaned about once a week and the bedding should be changed at that time.

Some people have found success training their guinea pigs to use a litter box, but it takes a lot of patience! Depending on the length of your guinea pig’s hair, cage cleaning time should also be bath time. The three most common breeds are Smooth-Coated, with a very short coat, Abyssinian, with a slightly longer coat full of curls and cowlicks, and Peruvian, with hair so long is flows to the ground. Peruvian guinea pigs should be brushed daily and washed and trimmed at least once a week to keep their hair free of droppings and bedding.

The diet of a guinea pig should consist mainly of commercially manufactured guinea pig pellets. These help them to meet their daily nutritional needs, as guinea pigs are not able to manufacture vitamin C on their own. Their diet should be supplemented with fresh fruit or vegetables, especially those high in vitamin C, such as kale, carrots, grapes, corn and peas. A small handful per guinea pig is more than enough. Guinea pigs also enjoy fresh grasses and some can munch contentedly in the backyard for as long as you’ll let them! Feeding time is in the morning and again at night. After your pet guinea pig [http://www.petmembersite.com/petblog] gets to know his feeding schedule your arrival will more than likely be greeted with excited squeals.

All in all, a guinea pig makes a great pet for a family with limited space or time, but unlimited love.