BodyTalk for Animals
BodyTalk for Animals is a powerful practice. Toni has been practicing this work since late 2010 with great success. Animals are usually very responsive to BodyTalk. They have a natural and strong desire to be healthy. However, domesticated species are easily affected by the stress of living in human environments. Many domesticated animals are predisposed to emotional, physical and behavioral issues, based on their specific breed.
How Does BodyTalk for Animals work?
As a BodyTalk practitioner, Toni taps into your animal’s natural wisdom through muscular biofeedback, using the owner as the surrogate. Therefore, you do not need to bring the animal into her office. Simply make the appointment, bring a photo and come into the office for the session. Toni also does distance sessions. If you are located in Durham, Toni can do the session in your home with your animal companion present.
Your animal’s two basic needs are comfort and safety. After those are met, then the needs are species specific. What this means is that each species of animal comes to “teach” us about particular lessons. A dog is all about loyalty, unconditional love, acceptance, and they need to be able to serve and protect the pack. A cat teaches us independence and boundaries.
If an animal has dysfunctional behavior is often a sign of a deeper imbalance. As practitioners, we listen and then highlight priority issues to your animal’s brain and nervous system through a simple, safe and non-invasive process. This helps to catalyze your animal’s innate healing ability. BodyTalk can help reduce stress and anxiety; help with physical ailments; and increase the well-being of your animal. BodyTalk also seems to deepen the relationship between a person and their animal.
BodyTalk for Animals does not replace a visit to the vet
BodyTalk for Animals is meant to be a COMPLEMENTARY practice to veterinary care and NOT a replacement. As a BodyTalk practitioner, I do not diagnose or prescribe. BodyTalk for Animals is a holistic approach to your animal’s well being, and will often address underlying emotional and environmental issues that are not easily treated by a veterinarian.