CROSSROADS Language Studio’s Newsletter April, 2023 Non-verbal Communication


At a quantum level we are energy. At a fundamental level we are all built of the same stuff – atoms. Therefore, we are cut from the same cloth, so it is possible for us to communicate with each other and with different life forms.
The brain processes thoughts through electrical pulses, and these have a frequency that reverberates across space. These frequencies can be tuned into by any other being or entity. Consider as an example our pet cats or dogs who sense when we feel sad and come to us, to offer some comfort, or treat us a little differently than usual. The problem is that we suppress the notion of non-verbal communication and instead focus on spoken messages and language, but the animals around us are constantly sensing us and know things automatically. Einstein’s quantum theory and relativity explain how this energy transference comes about, and it’s not just coincidental that we use the expression “to be on the same wavelength” as another person.
The loss of communication with animals and plants came about with the advent of farming and livestock rearing, around 12,000 years ago. We began to see nature as a resource, there to feed us and be solely at our disposal, without much consideration for other creatures living around us. We lost the ability to have a relationship with nature and to respect it, like we used to. Some indigenous tribes, however, still continue to honour animals and living beings through different rituals, paying respect to them and showing gratitude. Modern society largely dismisses such traditions.
Our children are naturally capable of connecting with animals, as they are free of many thoughts, ideas and expectations from the world. And the animals naturally and instinctively tune in to them.
Animals feel compassion just as we do, and we have all heard of examples of interspecies relationships, where drastically different animals form a strong bond with each other. Take for example zoo keepers and orangutans or orphaned tigers being adopted by domesticated animals, such as dogs, as their kin. They cannot communicate using oral language, but at an energetic and telepathic level, they understand each other perfectly. The feelings of fear, uncertainty, curiosity, acceptance etc. are very well understood in the animal kingdom. We study these interactions between animals themselves and between them and us, and our findings point to a basic premise of communication on an energetic level, very often without vocalising the intentions.
The non-verbal communication transcends species, and even in today’s world there are people who possess and express strong abilities to communicate with other sentient life through thought projection. It’s quantifiable, verifiable and, with practice, an accessible form of communication, which we are all able to reconnect with. We, too, are animals, after all.

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