In this article, we are going to share with you a recent case study involving an active 15-month old toddler and his dog and how joining forces with an animal communicator, in addition to using Chaldean Numerology, presented the answers needed to avoid a potential problem. For purposes of not disclosing their true identities, we will call the baby, “Baby Boy” and the dog, “Guard Dog.”
In this particular situation, we know that the baby loves the dog and the dog loves the baby which is obvious from their interactions with each other. What’s been happening lately is the baby thinks his dog is his best friend and playmate. He follows him around all day, room-to-room, petting, squeezing and hugging him which has become too much for Guard Dog. As the baby becomes more aggressive towards the dog; i.e., stepping on him, slapping him, pulling his tail and hugging him for much longer periods, Guard Dog is showing signs of frustration by actively pulling away from the baby. Guard Dog’s actions are generally abrupt, knocking the baby down in the process. The concern, of course, for the parents is will Guard Dog hurt the baby in any way as we have all heard horror stories about dogs attacking small children.
Actual Photo of Baby Boy and Guard Dog
The parents took immediate action to eliminate a possible tragedy by consulting their vet, dog trainers and others who made recommendations on what to do next. They were referred to Winterhawk, an animal communicator, who specializes in animal and human communications. Her job is to communicate with the baby and dog to understand exactly what is going on in their relationship and what her recommendations are to protect the baby and free the dog.
First, we will explain what an animal communicator is and how they work, then cover a little background on the dog and baby, what Winterhawk’s findings revealed and how using Numerology confirmed the feedback given was right on the money.
What is an Animal Communicator and How Do They Communicate with Animals?
An animal communicator works with our animal friends as a translator, not as a psychic. All humans are born with telepathic skills as well as animals; however, the animal communicator must develop the skills to communicate in conversations with animals in the same way humans communicate verbally with each other. Communicators are able to hear, see and/or feel an animal’s thoughts and feelings to find out what’s causing a behavior problem. The animal communicator takes these messages, and then translates them into a language that the pet owner can understand adjusting the differences between cultures—human and animal—to ensure there is good communication.
Background on Guard Dog and Baby Boy
Winterhawk told us that Guard Dog was not well treated by his former owner who did not properly care for him. Eventually, he escaped his fate by running away. Lucky for him that he was rescued and put up for adoption. When Guard Dog came to his new home, he was lifeless, depressed and would not bark. He did not like being left alone outside during the day, so he repeatedly jumped the fence and ran towards people—each time, being captured by an animal lover who called the new owners.
After a taller fence was built and a doggie door was installed so Guard Dog could stay inside during the day, life changed drastically for him. He had at last found a kind, loving family that adored him and he felt wanted. After feeling secure and safe in his new home, Guard Dog started coming alive, barking and taking on the characteristics of a healthy dog.
Guard Dog became protective of his family following them from room-to-room when they returned home. What’s really amazing about this dog is he appears to be a really old soul (human-like) in a dog’s body, like a wise-old man with total understanding of what’s going on, besides being a very loving and affectionate pet—but the questions is, can he be trusted with the baby?
After the baby was born and came home from the hospital, Guard Dog would sleep next to his crib as if he was watching over him, because he was. He would alert mom and dad when the baby woke up, so clearly he assumed the role of protector.
Everything was fine until 15 months later when Baby Boy became a toddler, started walking and wanting to play with his dog, not yet totally stable on his feet. The baby has become rough in a playful manner with him and so the concern was whether or not Guard Dog would snap and harm him.
What the Consultation Revealed About Baby Boy and Guard Dog
Winterhawk stated that as with humans, animals demonstrate body language too which has become the case with Guard Dog. She reinforced that he clearly loves Baby Boy and is so patient with him until he overdoes his affection, chasing him around while exercising his vocal cords. It is not Guard Dog’s intent to harm the baby, so reading his body language becomes very important for the parents to stay on top of what’s going on. The baby is high energy to begin with and so is the dog when provoked. When the dog is frustrated, he goes outside and digs in the dirt like a mad dog. Then he takes his toys and throws them around in an aggressive manner. This behavior signals the dog has had enough of the baby and needs his space.
It might seem like it is common sense to know what’s going on behind the scene here; however, without paying close attention to the warnings, it’s easy to miss the red flags. The consultation was valuable because it was confirmation of the bigger picture, what was going on, setting boundaries, suggesting ways to protect the baby, removing the burden from the dog, and preventing a potential accident. The parents are now more aware of what the warning signs are when the baby gets aggressive.
Here’s what we learned about Guard Dog:
- He is a proud animal and is devoted to his family.
- Is generally calm, gentle and nonaggressive.
- Has a great awareness of humans and animals and knows his job is to protect.
- Very clearly demonstrates body language when he is frustrated.
- Is overly protective of baby and mother when out for a walk.
- Reacts to stimulus in an aggressive manner.
- Needs supervision.
- Doesn’t need to be with the baby all the time. Both need their time out.
- Sleeping with the baby (taking naps together) brings grounding and calmness and resets the mood for both.
- Needs a safe spot where he can go to reduce his stress level without making it a punishment.
Here’s what we know about Baby Boy:
- He is fragile and not quite steady on his feet 100%, so he has a tendency to bounce off furniture, falling down when he’s excited and running around.
- His heart is connected to nature/animals in this relationship with his dog.
- Thinks his dog is his playmate.
- Loves his dog and is fearless.
- Interactions with his dog are magical and caring.
- Is never separated from his dog for long.
- Needs supervision.
- Is high energy and action from the time he wakes up and goes to bed.
- Does not know when enough-is-enough when petting and loving his dog.
- Gets overly excited when the dog is playing with his toys or runs from him.
- Likes to feed his dog, teasing him.
How Numerology Played a Role in the Assessment Based on the Pet’s Name
So just how important is your pet’s name anyway? The answer is more than you know. The name you assign your pet forms a unique numerical blueprint for each of their lives. The “chosen” name will influence the personality and behavior of your pet in either a “negative” or “positive” way as a result of the vibrational patterns or energy stemming from the name itself. Who would ever suspect a pet name would have any significant meaning whatsoever other than for purposes of identification, let alone learning that a secret code lies hidden within each name assigned?
Guard Dog’s blueprint revealed (from the name assigned to him) the following “three” core characteristics listed below that once again, confirms the gentle nature of this dog.
#6 Soul/Heart’s Desire = The #6 Soul/Heart’s Desire is the emotional state of the pet which reveals kindness and gentleness. This is one of the best vibrational patterns that an animal can have which says a lot about him. He would naturally be a very domestic creature (nonaggressive) and a loving family member.
#4 Personality = The #4 Personality is one of structure and foundation, solid if you will, so this dog portrays being loyal, secure and protective of his family based on how well he is treated and loved.
#1 Purpose = The #1 Purpose is an aggressive vibrational pattern and perfect for a guard dog. His gentle characteristics combined with his aggressive actions when triggered, make this a perfect pet to have around small children.
The parents are separating the dog and baby by see-through gates at feeding time and when needed so they both have their down time apart from each other still allowing the baby and dog to see each other without being physically close. Reading the body language of the dog is “key” to knowing when to step in and make a change without letting things get out of control. The dog needs to be exercised and have a one-on-one playtime with his owner to make him feel special and to avoid jealousy. It is recommended the parents purchase a particular product that is nontoxic or harmful to the dog and is added to the water which has a calming effect, just like products for humans. Seeing the big picture has enabled the parents to rethink their routine, making it safer for both their beloved dog and baby.
Being proactive is always the right call. Choosing alternative ways to obtain information as in this case may seen unrealistic to many people but look at what we accomplished through the consultation in this particular situation—virtually a win/win for all parties concerned.
Knowledge is Power!
Charts and Readings are available to test your pet’s name to find out more about them or to pick a name tailored to your pet.
Joanne Justis, Worldwide Authority on Chaldean Numerology