The Emotion Code can help your pets and animals achieve a healthy and happy life as well!
“As any animal lover will tell you, animals have feelings, too. They may not be able to talk about them, but if you watch their behavior and get to know them, you will soon be able to recognize their subtle changes of emotion. Even without words, animals express their emotions clearly. When emotionally upsetting events occur, animals can suffer from trapped emotions just as people can.” ~ Dr. Bradley Nelson.
What are the benefits ?
Emotion Code can help the animals or your pets to live happier and healthier life. It works the same as for people. It is known to be effective for any physical or emotional disorder or for any challenging behaviors. Such as relationships with the owner, with other people or with your other pets. Emotion Code also helps with fearful or aggressive behaviors. There is always some underlying cause from the present, the past, or from being inherited, that can be easily released to improve your pet’s challenges.
What we need for session?
For most of the animals and pets, we do the session remotely.
Things that we need to know:
- The animal or pet’s name and place where they live.
- What the problem or challenge is.
- Animal or pet’s age.
- and a picture.
30 Min. Session – $27.00 USD
Creston Pet Adoption and Welfare Society (PAWS) is so very fortunate and thankful to have Kveta’s help. It is wonderful what she has been able to do for distressed dogs at the PAWS animal shelter, using her Emotion Code distance healing skills. Kveta has helped shelter dogs relax, overcome a variety of behavior problems, and release fears, making them much happier and more adoptable. Her insights have also helped shelter workers learn and understand much more about what the dogs need and how to help them. Emotion Code is truly amazing.
~ President of PAWS- Creston B.C. Canada
Dog in Critical Condition
On Saturday, August 27, 2016, my friend, Michelle, took her 13 year old, 9 pound Bichon/Shih TsuX, Holly, for a walk on her leash at the Okotoks campground. As they were passing a yard with an open gate, out came a Pit Bull. Suddenly the Pit Bull, who is ironically named Karma, attacked Holly grabbing her by the back end. Karma shook Holly and refused to let go. The Pit Bull’s owner was there momentarily and jumped on Karma causing her to let go.
This all happened in a matter of seconds but it left Holly dying in Michelle’s arms as she rushed her to the Okotoks vet. They cleaned and stitched her wounds, several layers thick. X-rays proved three breaks in her pelvis and a rib that was broken twice leaving it in three pieces. Unfortunately, they sent Holly home, but said to return if she didn’t urinate within 48 hours
48 hours later, Michelle went back to the Okotoks vet with Holly as she was fading and unable to eat, drink, urinate or have a bowl movement. She was in such critical condition they rushed her to the specialist veterinarian hospital in Calgary. I had been out of town until Monday, the 29th. Michelle called me and we both cried as we were concerned about Holly’s chances. I called on Kveta late on the 29th to help Holly as I love this dog as much as I love my own.
By the very next day after Kveta’s emotion code session, Holly was out of the oxygen tent and incubator. She sat up and she kissed Michelle and Mitchell, Michelle’s husband.
Since Holly was doing so well after Kveta’s first session, Michelle requested that I ask Kveta for more help as Holly seemed to be very nervous and was jumpy at noises in the clinic and seemed anxious. So late on Tuesday August 30th Kveta worked on Holly again. Within a day she was calmer. Holly ate out of Michelle’s hand. Because Holly was not able to urinate, Kveta worked on Holly for that as well. It wasn’t long until Holly had a pee. She went home on Friday, September 2nd.
I went to Calgary to see Holly on Saturday, the 10th, which was 2 weeks after the incident. Michelle and I went for a walk. Michelle put Holly in the knapsack. Then we decided to see if Holly would walk along with us. Sure enough she walked, wagged her tail and even tried to run by hopping along on those two back legs. On Sunday, the 11th, we went for 2 more short walks. Believe it or not, Holly was running with all four feet touching the ground, tail wagging, peeing on everything in sight just like her old self, and had a healthy poop. Michelle and I could hardly believe that Holly went from almost dead to running, in just two weeks.
When Holly went for her follow up check up at the vet, he was so very impressed with her progress. He was amazed and so are we.
Thank you Kveta for all you do for others and especially for helping our little angel, Holly.
~ Lana Horan, Creston