Pet Psychic Nancy Mello

I recall when our family met our dog, Domino, at an adoption event. We had seen a photo of Domino and her siblings online. It was raining, but we decided to trek down to meet her. We sat in a circle on the floor, and Domino (just six weeks old) excitedly came to each of us to sniff. My son was just thirteen-months-old, and he stretched his tiny, outstretched arm towards her. She moved close to him and put her head down, allowing the touch. That’s when we knew- she was going to be ours. Did she want to be ours, though?

As an animal psychic and communicator, I speak with animals (and their owners) each day around the world. Some (like we were) are thinking about getting a particular pet and knowing how they will do in their family setting. Others have rescues that have specific issues, such as being afraid of certain types of people or being sensitive to sounds. And yet others are yearning to connect with pets that have passed over.

What I have found through reading over 150 animals in the first seven months of 2020 is that animals, like people, are inherently unique. They have genetic traits (such as an intense prey drive or a need to guard and protect.) But, they also have personality traits that are unique to them. I have met dogs who have been horribly abused that find homes, and ultimately adjust to everyone and everything. I have also met pets that have lived relatively safe, calm, lives that have anxieties that don’t seem to match-up with their past. My job as an animal psychic and communicator is to tap into why the pet or animal is behaving or acting a certain way to help them, and ultimately help them have a happier life, with you right by their side.

I receive the information similar to what it feels like to be lost in thought. I look off to the side a bit and let the data “flow” in. It’s similar to the feeling of daydreaming. Depending on the type of animal, I receive the information in the form of images or words. The higher intelligent the animal, the more descriptive and verbose they tend to be. Cats and dogs tend to use both words and pictures. Birds, squirrels, groundhogs, and guinea pigs use images to convey their thoughts.

Animal communication is no substitute for veterinary care, but it is incredibly beneficial for your pet’s emotional care. It increases the bond between pet and owner, and can ultimately lead to your pet living a happier life. It never fails that the animals I communicate with tell me their favorite treat or their preferred way to be pet. They WANT to communicate with you and relish the opportunity to share (through me) their favorite parts of their life. You can find more information on my website:,

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