Written with passion and compassion, The Animal Communicator’s Guide Through Life, Loss and Love by Pea Horsley is a book that you will want to read many times. Guided by her own dog, Morgan, Pea wrote the book to help those of us who have lost our pets, feel comfort in the knowing that they are safe and well in spirit form.

The animal communicator's guideInterspersed with Pea’s own journey with Morgan, his gradual aging and deterioration of health and finally his transition, are stories where Pea has communicated with other animals that have passed to the other side.

As a firm believer in life after death, it comforts me to know that my cats will be waiting for me and that we will all be together once more. There are some religious leaders who preach that animals do not have souls and therefore they will not go into heaven. I know that all animals are sentient beings and it is my firm belief that they do have souls and therefore they WILL go to heaven. Why would they only spend this lifetime on earth with us? Why wouldn’t they be our companion animals in heaven?

Pea’s communications with animals that have passed over seems to confirm this: that there is life after death – just in a different format. And each animal that she communicates with confirms that death is a continuation of life. Seattle, the Suquamish Chief (1786 – 1864) said: ’There is no death. Only a change of worlds.’ And Morgan confirms this when he communicated to Pea: ‘… there is no loss, just a change in perspective. The physical form ends, this is true, but the spirit, the soul, the pure essence of that energy you call your “best friend” goes on and never dies, never ever.’    

This is a book of different layers: on the one hand is Pea’s journey with Morgan; there are chapters devoted to communication with individual animals and there is the journey of grief when Morgan transcends. At the end of the book there are some organisations listed that deal with pet bereavement counselling.

I enjoyed this book and I know I will read it again because it does offer hope that death is not final. I began reading this book around the time of the first anniversary of losing Ollie (8th July 2014); I felt unbearably sad that day and couldn’t shake off the feeling that in reading this book, I might be able to communicate with Ollie in some way. I wanted to know that he was all right and that he was with all my other cats that are no longer with me in their physical form.

A funny thing happened when I began to read the book. Casey was sitting near me on the sofa. I looked at him and said: ‘Casey, Mummy is reading this book so that I can learn how to talk to you and know how you’re feeling.’ He stared at me for ages and gave me the strangest look. I smiled at him and slowly closed my eyes in the ‘cat kiss’ and when I opened them he had half closed his eyes too.

As Casey is a stray cat and I don’t know where he has come from or whether he was unhappy with his old way of life before coming to live with me, I’d love to know more about him, too. What was his name before I called him ‘Casey’ for example? Does he like his new name? Is there anything I can do to make his life happier/better?

Pea runs workshops on animal communication and is available for private consultation. Go to her website: www.animalthoughts.com

Email: peat@animalthoughts.com

Facebook: Pea Horsley    

Twitter: AnimalTelepath

Published by Hay House (www.hayhouse.co.uk) in paperback, it is available directly from them or in paperback or Kindle at www.amazon.co.uk and www.amazon.com

The ISBN number is: 978-1-78180-334-9


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