Live Teleclass: Sat. Feb, 18, 2017

3:00-4:30pm MT

Are you a communicator with a soft spot for for animals in shelters and rescues?  This 1.5 hr. teleclass offers guidance, insight and tips on just this aspect of animal communication!

This class covers…


*Practical Reasons for talking with shelter/rescue animals


*Why talking with such animals can be pivotal in getting them adopted


*What you may hear/encounter from such animals

*How to support these animals from a distance


*Receive a list of questions to ask any adoptable pet on what they seek in their ideal future home


*What to do if  the animal has something standing in the way of being adopted


*How to best avoid feeling anger or pity for the animal’s situation as you talk with them and what to do when you’re caught up in it— so you can stay a clear listener!


*How to proceed if you hear from an animal doesn’t want to be adopted


*Advice upon discovering that the animal you communicated with will be euthanized.


*Listen to Danielle model a communication session with an animal truly up for adoption, live on the call, using the same list of questions you’ll receive


*Get your questions answered on ‘how to handle’ and ‘what if’ scenarios in doing this work in person, by phone or via email 

Attendee Prerequisite:  This class best serves those who have taken an animal communication class or training program with a professional communicator.  F
or beginner or experienced communicators alike.

What a past particicpant of this previously taught class says…

“Thank you for the Teleclass! It was really helpful and informative!”  ~Denise  U.K.


Cost:  $25


To register, click the button below. All registrants will receive a recording. 







Danielle works regularly with various nonprofit 301(c)3 rescues, sanctuaries and shelters in NY, CO and AZ in communicating with some of their animals up for adoption, at a reduced rate.


Danielle’s early profession as a vet tech at a no kill shelter in NY further allows her to have an understanding of the ‘behind the scenes’ situations and experiences many shelter animals encounter.