For the past few years we’ve offered energy healings every Spring. Now you can order a healing for your cat, yourself or anyone else anytime you need to.
Cat Faeries’ behaviorist is trained in energy healing. It’s a technique similar to Reiki which you may have heard of. However this method is much older and is based upon healing and compassion. Reiki sessions can range in price from $30 to over $100. We feel that this work is a gift and that it should be affordable to all especially for those who love and care for several animals or friends. At present our Energy Healing fee is only $15.
When you place your order you get an emailed copy and so do we. We will email you back and ask that you attach a photo of the cat, person, or other animal who is in need of the healing. We must be able to see the face and eyes to make the connection. We’ll also ask you to tell us briefly what the condition is so we can focus on it.
When we do the healings: We devote 3 days a week to doing this work. Each animal or person will receive their long distance energy healing 3 times and on each of the three days we’ve set aside.
Here are some of the conditions we can help address:
• Urinary system
• Past abuse
In addition to Energy Healing we are offering Energy Plus. It is the same 3 energy healing sessions plus we will craft a custom flower formula just for you or your animal friend and mail it to you.
The formula is on what you told us when you ordered, and any impressions we pick up during our energy work. We will draw upon our pharmacy of several hundred flower, tree, root, and other plant medicines and their vibration. We’ll save your formula if you should wish to reorder. We can certainly revise your formula in the future if you wish.
This is a truly wonderful article and it covers everything you need to know, everything you’ve wondered about with the entire process of anesthesia – and not just for cats. It covers dogs and exotics like rabbits and guinea pigs. They focus of why we should not hold off on getting our animals teeth cleaned or other dental procedures out of fear of anesthesia. Sure, something could go wrong but with the huge advances it doesn’t happen as often as it did in the past. You’ll learn what should be done for your furry friend and will be able to ask just the right questions to your veterinarian to ensure that all goes well. We think you’ll love this well written article.
After a too long of a hiatus the 4 oz. bottles of our flower essences formulas for cats are back in stock! Why the long wait? Well, you know how finicky we are about quality! We had a very hard time finding American made bottles (we won’t use the ones from China or Taiwan). At last! We found them! Thank you for patiently waiting!
Lucy the cat is alive and well in the UK at 39 years! If she were a human she would be 173 years old! What’s Lucy’s secret? Love? Buckets of affection? Catnip? Could Lucy be part vampire?
Our oldest cat crossed the bridge at age 22. Another one at 20, a few at age 18, and a few around age 15 or 16.
When we posted this great article last week to our Facebook page we heard from many of our customers and friends who astonished us with how long many of their cats lived. Of course one person thought the story is a hoax. Well we don’t know, but isn’t it inspiring? We say, hats off to all of you for taking such good care of your cats!
Here’s the story about Lucy the 39 year old cat!
To boost your cat’s longevity we’d like to suggest two of our flower essence formulas: Kidney Kitty (your cat is not too young to begin with this in the water bowl) and Elder Support, which will support the body’s functions during the aging process.
Spring is all about flowers and to most of us we look forward to seeing the flowers from bulbs. Tulips, daffodils, lilies. But if you live with cats Do Not Buy Them or bring them into your home. One tiny nibble on any part of the plant (leaves, flowers, pollen) can mean sudden death to a cat. Even drinking the water in the vase holding the flowers can cause death or serious illness.
This article talks about how sensitive cats are to all parts of lilies – not just the flowers and leaves, but the water they sit in, and pollen too if the particles get on your cat’s whiskers, feet or fur (this can be fatal).
This a very sad but very informative story from the Daily Mail about what happens when a cat eats any part of a lily: The Valentine bouquet that killed my cats: Mother’s Day warning on lethal lilies
This website has a very good list of plants which are toxic to cats.
One Christmas a customer gave us some bulbs which she said to put in a vase with pebbles and water (very Martha Stewart!). The window sill in the bathroom seemed like the perfect place to put them.
One night Torti, our feisty little tortoiseshell, was sitting on the back of the sofa when she fell over as if fainting. Cats don’t “faint” like we can. We knew this was very serious so we rushed her to the emergency vet hospital.
An hour later she went into cardiac arrest 5 times, and 5 times the doctor defibrillated her. Mystified as why this was happening the vet contacting a colleague, a veterinary heart specialist in another state. The tension was intense. The attending nurses were crying because they had never seen a cat survive more than one episode of cardiac arrest let alone five in quick succession.
Torti survived a case of arrhythmia where something causes the heart to slow to a dangerous level which can lead to failure and death.
When things settled down the vet and the out of state specialist asked us if she could have ingested anything toxic in our home. Since we are greener than green and obsessed with being as toxin free as possible we were stumped. But we questioned everything in the house and office, and of course felt horribly guilty that we’d done something wrong. The next days were spent agonizing over what could have caused the arrhythmia.
Four days later when Torti was discharged and came home the first thing she did was trot into the bathroom, leap on top the sink, and make a bee-line for that vase. It was beginning to flower and we recognized them as Narcissus. I grabbed Torti and shut the door to keep her out. Using Google and the words: cats narcissus heart – there it was! That’s what caused Torti’s near death experience! Torti became known far and wide as Torti Narcissus – The Miracle Cat! Her photo is still on the refrigerator of one of the nurses who tended to her that night. The out of state specialist was so impressed with Torti’s survival and recovery that he flew in to meet her and examine her himself.
Torti had no lingering effects from her ordeal and she lived another 10 very happy years. Every time she went to the vet everyone wanted to see Torti Narcissus – The Miracle Cat.
Giving and Receiving Flowers
It sounds like we’ve put the kibosh on giving and receiving pretty flowers! It may feel like there isn’t much left. Don’t despair! Roses – you can’t go wrong with roses, especially when they are locally grown and not sprayed with pesticides.