A message from the elephants
With the recent Tsunami disaster, I'm sure many of you have been worried about the animals in Sri Lanka, Thailand and India as well as the human beings. Well, there is very good news! Countless wild animals sensed the pending earthquake and great wave and moved to higher, safe ground. I also heard that in Thailand elephants who were giving rides to tourists sensed the impending disaster, grabbed people in their trunks and took off for the mountains, stopping only when they were just out of reach of the wave. These marvelous beings not only took care of themselves but rescued human beings as well!
Here is a message from the elephants given to all of us through me tonight:
"Dear Sisters and Brothers, the Earth, our Mother, wishes you to know that she is sad for the loss of human lives, but She is also sending out a call to humans to remember their connection to Her and to all beings who inhabit Her planet. It is time to listen through the heart, to feel the rhythms of all life as it pulses within and without the planet. When humans reestablish their connection, they too will know when Mother Earth is preparing to cleanse. Mother Earth wants her human children to listen to their older brothers and sisters, the animals to rekindle their connection. This is the opportunity she offers at this time. The souls of all lost human lives will reenter the Earth plane if they so choose. There are cycles within cycles. All is in balance. Remember.”
The Horse Whisperer, as filmed by BBC TV Mystery Program with the SSPCA horse "Solomon". I have the ability to communicate with the Animal Kingdom, by body language, telepathy or soul-to-soul. Specialising in animals with behavioural problems.
The great whales also anticipated the earthquake and moved their clans to safe, deep seas. The whales have great teachings for us as well.
COLOMBO (Reuters) - Sri Lankan wildlife officials are stunned — the worst tsunami in memory has killed around 22,000 people along the Indian Ocean island's coast, but they can't find any dead animals. Giant waves washed floodwaters up to 2 miles inland at Yala National Park in the ravaged southeast, Sri Lanka's biggest wildlife reserve and home to hundreds of wild elephants and several leopards. “The strange thing is we haven't recorded any dead animals,” H.D. Ratnayake, deputy director of the national Wildlife Department, told Reuters Wednesday. “No elephants are dead, not even a dead hare or rabbit,” he added. “I think animals can sense disaster. They have a sixth sense. They know when things are happening."