Pets that have been orphaned,neglected
or separated from their animal mother or family
at a very young age may have trauma blocks
leading to obsessive behavior.
Thankfully YOU as their new parent can
help your critter companions to release
their emotional triggers that cause obsessive
behavior, no matter how long you've had them.
1) Most mammals need their mother’s
nurturing in the beginning of their lives.
2) Obsessive habits like over-grooming,
overeating, sucking on inanimate objects
or any self-comforting behavior is a good
indicator that the animal has fears from
being weaned or separated from the family
3) Pack or herd animals like dogs or horses
may show obsessive behavior when they
are neglected or left alone with little or
no human or animal company.
CASE STUDY - PHOTO ABOVE
The mother of this precious filly died shortly after
giving birth. The filly was bottle fed, loved
and nurtured by her human family. When
old enough to eat solid food, she joined
the family’s horse herd in the main corral.
The filly quickly became an obsessive over-eater.
She ate every scrap of hay in the corral as if
trying to fill the huge hole in her heart at the
loss of her mom.
After I cleared her fears of abandonment and loss
via several sessions of emotional release work,
the filly stopped her binge eating. She
also became more playful and joyful.
ANIMAL EMOTIONS WHISPERING TIP
When pets overeat, tear out their feathers or
fur, over-groom or display any obsessions,
they likely have fears that trigger this self-soothing
The emotions triggering the obsessive behavior
can be energetically cleared via any energetic
The anxious, self-comforting behavior should then cease.
Identifying and clearing fearful your adopted animal's
emotions can increase your animal friend's quality of life.