Bill Northern (International Master Dowser) Animal Communicator & Dowser works with mostly horses and dogs but is generally able to listen to all animals.

Bill learned to communicate through dowsing. He learned that you can use the same senses to listen to plants and animals that you use to locate underground water.

We hope you find this site interesting and informative

Updated Travel Plans now online for Dec '13 - Feb '14
IMPORTANCE OF HAVING A VET WILLING TO WORK WITH A COMMUNICATOR

We have been in Lexington, KY for about a year now and have convinced at least one vet that we really do listen to animals. The importance of a relationship with a vet has been very important for some animals well being.

May of 07, around 10 PM, we received a call from one of our major horse farm clients. The manager told us they had a sick foal and asked us to have a look at it. We normally work with these horses remotely so I told him we would do it in the morning.

The manager said it was sort of an emergency and asked if we could possibly go over him tonight. We agreed and told him we would ring him in a few minutes with our findings. This farm frequently rings us to assist their vet with proper diagnosis.

We went over the foal and found a bit of flem in the foals throat and seemed to see a lot of fluid in a lung. Since they told us it was an emergency we suspected colic but could find no problems in the foals digestive system.

When we rang the manager and we gave him our findings. He thanked us for working on such short notice.

The next morning I rang the farm to check on the foal and was told he was doing well. I inquired as to what happened. The vet was there when they called me and the manager said they were going to operate on the foal for colic. The farm manager wanted our opinion first. The vet could see the flem in the throat but in checking with his stethoscope could not locate any large amount of fluid in the lungs. This vet has worked with us for a few months and knew that if we saw the fluid, it was there somewhere. He thought for a few minutes and figured the bladder must be where we saw the large amount of fluid.

He located a catheter and drained almost a gallon of urine from the foals bladder. Result Well foal, minimal vet bill.

A MONTH LATER

We received a call from another farm. The manager said they had a horse that seemed to be coming down with colic. She was laying down a lot and putting her head to her stomach. This farm does not use a vet that pays any attention to animal communicators. Their vet was not available so they were seeking our assistance until the vet could get there.

I pulled over to the side of the road and went over the horse the best we could. We could see no obstructions in the horses digestive system and suggested the problem was severe gas pain. We tend to get pain the same place the animal has pain so we can often correctly describe the pain quite accurately. We told them to place their hand on the horses stomach and press hard.

They did this until the vet arrived. When he arrived the vet looked at the horse and almost immediately decided it was colic and proceeded to operate. It turned out to be only gas.

Result: Only gas was found. $6,000 vet bill and a very sick horse for a few weeks with more medical expense and care.

We sometimes make an error in our diagnosis but very seldom. It will always benefit you to hear what the animal has to say.

News Article - April/May 2011 The Chronicle Connection

New Comments:

This Comment from Casey is what often happens when people do all of the things our Angels and the animal ask of them, Bill

Hi Bill,

It has been quite a few weeks since you spoke with my horse. I don't know if you remember us or not (I'm sure you speak to quite a few horses!), but my name is Casey and I'm from Round Hill, Virginia, you spoke with my gelding, Quincy. I wanted to give you an update. Since your talk with him, I started doing daily carrot stretches and tail pulls. I also started him on 4 tablespoons of apple cider vinegar twice a day (he really loves the taste). I noticed a marked decrease in him itching his body, though to my dismay, he still chooses to rub his tail bald. My veterinarian and I are stumped on that matter. I also started rubbing down that front right leg and both back legs from the stifle down after each ride with either aloe, poultice or mineral ice rub. I have noticed an incredible change in his performance since then! Also, I heeded your warning about how Quincy dislikes ring flatwork and despises dressage. I started taking him out a couple times a week to parks to trail ride or go for a hack down the road. And when footing permits, to do flatwork out in the field. I saw a HUGE difference! He is so much happier and when we go ride in the ring he gets to jump at least 5 jumps to make him happy, he's still too weak in his stifles to do more than that I think. When we trail ride, he is one of the bravest horses and likes to lead. He stopped spooking out of his left eye once I started telling him what was out there. I also had to lengthen my left stirrup a hole, I felt much more balanced that way and have noticed he is more balanced too. I also got brave and cracked his neck, the look on his face was of pure relief and the sound was very loud haha. He doesn't spend all of his day hiding in the stall anymore thankfully!

Overall, I couldn't be happier other than that darn persistant tail rubbing that I just can't seem to cure!!! I'm starting to wonder if it is just a habit now. You gave me incredible insight on my horse and his behavior. I couldn't have done it without you! Thank you very much!

-Casey and Quincy


Bill Northern IMD

Animal Communicator & Dowser
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