Dowsing For An Injured Cat

Written by Maggie Percy

Cats Make Your Life Interesting!

Some time ago, we were relaxing in the living room when we heard the low moaning howl of a cat from the back of the house. We ran back into the master bedroom and found our cat Sekhmet (known as Sekkie) had tangled her leg in the weave of the hammock while jumping out.

Maybe I should back up a bit…we sleep in Mayan hammocks, having found them to be very comfortable. The cats have also discovered how comfie they are, and not only do they sleep with us at night (I usually have 3 cats with me), but they take over the hammocks during the day.

The hammocks are made of thick woven cotton threads, and there are of course gaps in the weave, especially along the top edge. Sekkie apparently had put her foot through one of those holes when jumping into the hammock, and when she couldn't dislodge it, she jumped out. But her struggle had turned her around and around in circles, tightening the threads like a noose. By the time we arrived, she couldn't move, and her leg was bound as tightly as if by a tourniquet.

I didn't relish having to unravel her (her entire body had to be rotated quite a few times to loosen the grip of the threads), but she tolerated it very well. As you can imagine, she was limping rather badly after being released, and she really didn't want us touching her leg.

While it wasn't obviously damaged or dislocated, we were concerned about the extent of her leg injuries. So of course we dowsed! We each independently asked a set of questions to determine a number of things:

  • Did she have any cracked, chipped or broken bones as a result of the accident
  • What was the level of pain on a scale of 0-10
  • Did she have any torn muscles or ligaments
  • Did she have muscle strain
  • Did she dislocate anything during the accident
  • Was it appropriate to take her to a vet for treatment or X-rays
  • Could we treat her ourselves and have her recover quickly and completely
  • If so, what did we need to use/do
  • How often to apply the various things required to fix her
  • How many days to apply them

Both of us got that while she was in pain and probably had torn a muscle or ligament, she did not require vet care. Homeopathics (arnica) and Reiki would do the trick, and she would be back to normal in about 4 days.

As it turned out, our dowsing was correct, and Sekkie recovered well, though she did limp for a few days. And it was over a week before she jumped into a hammock again, and that time, she chose Nigel's, not mine (mine was the one that ‘bit' her).

I am pleased to report that as of this writing, she is now sleeping in my hammock at night with me, though I have not seen her get into that hammock when I am not in it…

Just another example of how dowsing can be used to save a ton of money, stress and anxiety for you and your pets!

How has your dowsing helped you with your animals? Share your story in the comments section below.


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