Animal University invites its Students to share their Animal Communication experiences. Animal University
Student Correspondent, Lynette McMichael, recounts her work locating Nietzsche, the lost Kitty.
In February of 2011, I was on facebook and saw my friend Emre, who lives in Turkey, posted that his kitty, Nietzsche was missing. When I asked him what was going on. He said he hadn’t seen his kitty in a few days and that he felt he was ‘far away’. I offered to chat with him and see if I could gain any insight into what happened and where he was. He agreed that would be fine.
Later that day, I took some quiet time and focused on Nietzsche’s picture. He is a handsome white kitty. I instantly tuned into him. Like always I introduced myself as a friend of his guardian Emre and asked if he wouldn’t mind chatting, was this a good time? I honestly didn’t get a yes or no, so I just started the conversation. I told him that Emre was worried about him and felt he was far away. I asked him what happened. He showed me, in my mind’s eye what happened the day he disappeared. Also, when I say he told me, I didn’t hear words exactly. It was more visceral, an internal knowing.
This what I saw: Nietzsche was hanging out doing his normal kitty thing when he saw this beautiful woman walking toward him. Like any gregarious cat, he started flirting and meowing. This woman stopped and petted him, scratched his cheeks and asked him what was he doing out here? Was he lost? He didn’t have a collar on, so no tag to indicate he was someone’s cat. He was so entranced by this woman and her soft voice and energy, he didn’t mind that she picked him up. She kept talking to him, asking him questions, and he just ate up the attention. He didn’t realize she was walking him and taking him with her! Not until she was at her apartment did he realize that he was far from home, or at least he didn’t realize where he was. He might not be that far, but he wasn’t paying attention to where they went.
I asked him to show me or describe the building he was in. He remember she went up some stairs, not sure how many. He showed me that the apartment had a balcony and the outside was sort of terra cotta in color. I asked him about escaping and going home. He said the balcony was too high to jump from. I asked if he could dart out the door. He said he might be able to when ‘the boyfriend’ came over but he wasn’t sure he wanted to because he didn’t know where home was. I asked him if this was a pleasant place to be, was she still being nice to him? He indicated that yes, it was, even the boyfriend was nice.
I relayed the information to Emre who thanked me profusely. He said he would keep an eye out for the type of building I described and maybe put up some posters. I didn’t hear about Nietzsche again until November of 2011. I received a private message from Emre. It read “ you won’t believe it, maybe, but I have just found my cat and he was at the same place as you told me. He was happy and I did not get him back. I decided to leave him there. Thank you again. You are glorious.”
I cannot tell you how elated I was. I will admit to being a bit skeptical of what I saw and knew, only because it came so easily and was so detailed. I also didn’t have any pressure from a very worried person. I wasn’t picking up on any of his feelings. Emre was very calm about the situation. I knew I wasn’t ‘making it up’ . I can still see the whole story play out. The woman picking him up, walking home, Nietzsche sitting on the balcony of a terra cotta colored building, looking out and wondering where was home.
Lynette McMichael is a practicing Animal Communicator in the Denver area of Colorado. Contact her email@example.com