Welcome and Hello

I want to thank you for visiting my web site and for your interest in the services I offer. The symbol above means “Opening the door to a new beginning.” I feel that this is what we can do together for you, your pet, and the bond you share.

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My background gives me a unique perspective on animal communication and Chinese massage. As you might expect, I am an animal person but I’m also a veterinarian. I can offer 50-plus years of experience with my animals, traditional training as a veterinarian, as well as complementary medicine learned during the past 21 years.

I originally entered the veterinary field in an effort to promote and enhance the human-animal bond. After years of struggling to help people and their pets in a clinical situation, I have finally found my niche. I invite you to experience with me the love and communication that your pet has to share with you.

What is Animal Communication and What Can It Do For Me?

Have you ever had a situation that upset, saddened, or excited you but had no one to share it with? Well, imagine how your pet feels when they have these same feelings but cannot express them to you because of a communication barrier. The result can be behavioral problems (from your viewpoint), illness, performance difficulties, and the list goes on.

I basically become a telephone between you and your pet; taking information from them and giving it to you. This flow can be reversed from you to them as well. The result is that you now KNOW what is bothering your pet, or you can be assured that there is no problem at all. Both of your lives become enhanced by the communication and the renewed relationship, thus “opening the door to a new beginning.”

Dec 03, 2009 | 0 | Uncategorized

Grieving the death of a pet

This last year was particularly hard on me as my precious Anisette (in the picture on my lap) and my Angus McFerson both died.  Anisette was almost 16 years old and Angus had an accident which took his life 3 weeks before his 12th birthday.  My grieving over the death of my pets not easy, I find that I suffer as much as my clients do.  One I understood, the other was sudden and shocking. The both took their toll on me but in totally different ways.

I find that when you have a pet that’s passed away and you have me do a reading, their own grieving over the loss often mirrors your grief.  Please understand that what’s real to me is that they have a bit of an adjustment to make when going from having a body to being in the spirit world.  Sometimes they are out and out angry that they left when they did, they are unhappy that their body didn’t hold up.  Sometimes they feel guilty that they are happy their diseased body is gone, but they can’t interact with you in the same manner as they did before.

Be vigilant and patient, you might want to ask them to come to you in your sleep in a dream.  I find that when dealing with the spirit world, that is a good time for loved ones who are deceased (people and pets) to come to us because our minds are quiet and we’re not in the business of the day.   I find that some people will feel their deceased pet, or smell them, or even hear them bark.

In my case, Angus wouldn’t let me be sad, reminding me of how funny he was with his nubby Pembroke Welsh Corgi tail.  He was my first home-bred champion and I was graced with his presence, he died way to early for me to really grasp even though he’s been gone since August. He visits me often and I appreciate his love.  Anisette, on the other hand has not come to visit as often, she’s told me that she’s comfortable with family in the spirit world and is taking a  well-deserved break.  Quite the Princess, I think that she deserves it. Although my grieving the death of my pets may be a bit different from what you have experienced, I can totally relate on the feeling of loss.

Feb 21, 2011 | 0 | Grieving a deceased pet

Dog Behaviorist

I don’t really consider myself a dog behaviorist, but a lot of times, doing a reading ends up being just that.   I find that in most cases, the dog is misbehaving because the owner hasn’t set up enough rules regarding how they should act and what is expected of the dog from the owner.  On the other hand, my job as an animal communicator often ends up by me performing a massage on the dog.  When we ask these guys to perform, whether it be herding, agility or conformation, I find that it’s a lot like we are.  They hold their tension in their body and/or they turn the wrong way and then the result is that they don’t want to be touched or they don’t listen to their handler when performing.  Once the body aches and pains are handled, there isn’t a need for an animal communicator like me.  Very important data to remember.

Feb 21, 2011 | 0 | Dog Behavior, Uncategorized

Watch Dr. Mason in Action

Following are some videos as Dr. Mason performs sessions with Jacki Panzik and her poodles from Admiration Standard Poodles. This first video is an introduction to Animal Communication and a live demonstration as Dr. Mason does an interview with Lyle the Poodle. Succeeding videos will show more readings with Admiration Poodles and a reading with a young litter of puppies.

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Jan 12, 2010 | 2 | Animal Communication

Cat Behavior

My cat, Frank, is a wonderful cat to me but displays awful aggressive cat behavior to other cats.  He’s so terrible that my neighbor threatened to capture him (he’s an indoor/outdoor cat) and take him to the Animal Shelter.  Her cat is an indoor/outdoor cat and she felt that Frank’s presence outside was hindering her cat’s comfort level in going outside as well.

Now instead of working out a schedule with me of WHEN we could have our cats outside independently, she decided to threaten and be angry.  As a veterinarian, I’ve seen what happens to cats who roam outside and I don’t like letting them outside particularly as I have first-hand knowledge of the perils that they face outside.   In Frank’s case, he was going absolutely crazy indoors exhibiting the most irritating cat behavior after I’d had him for a year.   I used to take him for a walk with a cat harness and sometimes tie him outside briefly with a cat tie out.  That didn’t work because he goes into Fight-or-Flight so fast that he’d be frightened by something and wriggle out of the harness.

Since I’m so close to my own pets, I sometimes have a difficult time making sure that they have received my communication, I let my best-friend, Bonnee make absolutely sure that Frank understood the rules about going outside.   The rules for his proper cat behavior were that he was to only stay in the residential part of our neighborhood and come home promptly at 4pm when he was called.  I put a collar with a bell around his neck so other cats would know he was coming and it all worked out well.  I’d call and whistle at 4pm and he’d come running.

In my current situation, I built Frank a “cat kennel” that he stays in during the days  that my neighbor is at home and he’s free to roam for a few hours in the evening or during the day when she’s away.  Problem solved.

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Jan 05, 2010 | 0 | Cat Behavior