By Henry Blake
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Extra info for Talking with Horses
Funnily enough the first time this happened after we had started on our research into animal communication, it was not a horse but a cow that was involved. Normally I sleep like a log and do not hear anything, but on this night I woke up with this powerful feeling that something was amiss, and went out to the animals. The cow was calving, but it was a breech delivery so she was in difficulties. Thinking about it afterwards, I worked out that I had been awakened by the feeling that something was wrong; and been drawn sub-consciously to where the cow was.
When you turn a horse into the field he will say: 47. It is good to be free! And joie de vivre is something every horse expresses in his own individual way. P. AND WEEPING ROGER Early in our researches we realised that the air and manner of the horse when he was delivering a message was all-important to interpreting what he was trying to say. But we quickly discovered also that there was more than this to the way we were receiving messages from'our animals. It was not just the air and manner of delivery that was giving us the clues.
Normally one pony mare will not mount another, so the behaviour pattern was strange to the pony and accordingly no sign would be likely to be given. Yet the cow would know instinctively when the pony was horseing. We believe that this very strong affinity between the cow and the pony caused a behaviour response that was natural to the cow and not to the pony. Cork Beg had a very great attachment to a Friesian bull that we had, and they would stand together for hours on end. When the bull lay down Cork Beg would stand overturn, and when the flies were bad they would stand head-to-tail flicking each other.