Important Insights Of An Animal Communicator

By Dorothy Brown


Animals often provide messages through a series of non-verbal clues. An Animal Communicator often has the ability to comprehend these clues based on specific behaviors and moods. While some species are better at communicating than others, most all animals have the ability to do so.

While this is the case, not all have the ability to communicate vocally. The most common animals with which humans communicate on a regular basis are apes, birds, cats, dogs, lions and tigers which are also the most vocal. Generally, other animals communicate by the ability to run, hide or scatter. Depending on environment, an animal might react in different ways with regards to a human counterpart.

In all cases, communication between humans and animals defines a desire for a response. Whether a dog wanting to be fed, or cat wanting to be petted, these animals are very good at communicating such needs. Whereas, others are more difficult such as the many animals living in zoos around the world.

At the same time, it can often take a great deal of time and patience when training a pet. While, most other animals are kept or are living in some aspect of a natural habitat. As such, it is often the animals teaching the humans new and interesting things in these cases. Still, there is a need for someone whom can understand when these animals are in pain or in need attention.

Birds often communicate within the same species. In fact, most often the bird calls are an attempt to attract others for mating or other social activity. However, there are certain species of birds that communicate with humans on a regular basis such as cockatoos, parakeets, parrots, macaws and others.

When it comes to training birds to talk, that is a different story. For, repetition is often the key to success in teaching a parakeet or cock-a-too to speak. Whereas, research has now proved that parrots and possibly macaws can also carry on intellectual conversations.

While science has long been involved in the research of animal and human communication, the general population has only began to take this research seriously over the last few decades. In fact, society was very interested in the ability of animals to communicate with humans as early as the late 18th and early 19th century. However, rather than take the research seriously, animals suspected of having this ability were sensationalized and place in circus or other acts within the entertainment industry.

One example of a tool currently being used to prove that dogs can communicate is now being researched in Japan. The Bow-Lingual communication device is a machine being used to decipher different phrases based on different breeds and mix-breed dogs' barks. The device and methods used are mostly based on an Animal Emotion Analysis System designed at a Japanese Laboratory by Dr. Matsumi Suzuki. If successful, it is most likely a device that will become quite popular with dog owners and trainers in the future.




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