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SJ J & S
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Joined: 27-June 03
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Last Seen: 6th July 2014 - 03:37 AM
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SJ J & S


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24 Dec 2009

I Know some of you wont be looking forward to the festive season but you are all in my thoughts and prayers

23 Dec 2006
I just wanted to wish those of you that have regained some normality in your life a very merry Christmas and of course the greatest of New Years.

Those of you that are dreading the next couple of days i would like to let you know there is light at the other end, you will get through these days and then it will be two more 1st anniversary's over with.

Breath deeply, take each minute as it comes and dont think about the next minute till you are living it.

I really dont know how i did that first Christmas after loosing Sadie, we had family over too which really we could have done without.

but live through it i did and so will you, keep remembering to breath and smile smile.gif and remember is the 26th is only hours away.

God Bless you all

Love Sue
6 Aug 2006
We may not be able to bring back our pets, but maybe we could help to save someone elses.

PETA’s Michele Rokke reported this morning:

“The hotel shook with bomb strikes during the night, and then we were off to find whomever we could. Amid the horror, there is some joy: Today, we saw a lot of big dogs in the mountains as we drove to Saida. They had evacuated themselves and were playing by the side of the road. They have found food and seemed happy, away from the bombing. If there are any animals left after the war, the real work will come then.”

if you would like to make a donation to help the abandoned pets


7 May 2006
Just had to share this story I have heard:

Being a veterinarian, I had been called to examine a ten year old Irish Wolfhound named Belker.
The dogs owners, and their little boy were all very attached to Belker and they were hoping for a miracle.

I examined Belker and found he was dying of cancer. I told the family there were no miracles left for Belker and offered to perform the euthanasia procedure for the old dog in their home.
As we made arrangements, they told me they thought it would be good for their four year old son to observe the procedure. They felt as though he might learn something from the experience.

Within a few minutes, Belker slipped peacefully away. The little boy seemed to accept Belkers transition without any difficulty or confusion.

We sat together for a while after Belkers death wondering aloud about the sad fact that animal lives are shorter than human lives. The little boy who had been listening quietly piped up “I know why”

Startled, we all turned to him. What came out of his mouth next stunned me, id never heard a more comforting explanation.

He said “people are born so that they can learn how to live a good life - - like loving everybody all the time and being nice, right?” The four year old continued, “well dogs already know how to do that, so they don’t have to stay as long.”
26 Mar 2006
by Dr Neil Slade Phd LCH CBiol MIBIol

The story starts explaining the loss of a 17 year old dog that has to be euthanized...

'Ignatias is one of our biggest grief remedies and its major indicating factor is that the person 'sits and sights', and H was doing this in abundance.

Normally in homeopathy we look for a range of good prescribing symptoms and then see which remedy is common to them all. However, in this case i decided to prescribe Ignatia just on this one indication as it was so strong . I gave H Ignatia 200c.

Patients requiring Ignatia tend to hold onto their grief rather than let it all out. They might show a shift in their character, becoming oversensitive and nervous. They could have mood swings changing at the flick of a switch from joking and laughing to crying and sadness.'

A month later she is almost back to normal

The story finishes with: -

Homeopathy can greatly help with coming to terms with grief and loss. It can provide support in the immediate time surrounding the event or can be used to address long standing emotions where the person never really seems to have come to terms with the loss.;

Sometimes the grief is so deeply entrenched that specialist bereavement counselling is required alongside the homeopathic treatment. If the grief is left walled up and unresolved it may lead to problems later on.
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