Sonya Fitzpatrick with cat Temptations contest

No matter how much you are in tune with your cats, don’t you sometimes wonder what they’re really thinking? An animal communicator may be able to help, and here’s your chance to win a reading with one of the best in the business, Sonya Fitzpatrick.

Fitzpatrick and Temptations® Treats for Cats have teamed up for the “What Do Cats Really Think Contest.” All you need to do is “Like”  Temptations on Facebook between July 7, 2011 and August 3, 2011 and upload a photograph of your cat. 250 winners will be selected to receive results from a personalized reading of that photograph by Fitzpatrick, who is widely regarded as the most experienced and trusted animal communicator in the world. One lucky entrant and their cat will also win the Grand Prize: An opportunity to speak directly with Fitzpatrick via a 30 minute private phone reading. 

Plus, if you’re a winner, you could be part of history. The results from Fitzpatrick’s readings of the 250 winning photographs will be compiled to form what will be a first-of-its kind cat survey that will finally provide insight into what cats really think about topics, including their favorite things to do around the house and with their human companions.
People often think of animal communicators as “Dr. Dolittle,” or worse, a sort of psychic who sits in a dark room with a crystal ball. The reality of how animal communicators work is actually based in science. While viewed as controversial by some, research by scientists such as biologist and author Rupert Sheldrake has suggested evidence of telepathic communication. If we accept that animals are thinking, feeling, sentient beings, it is not much of a leap to accept the concept of interspecies communication.
Communicating with species other than human is not a new idea. It is an integral part of the culture of many of the worlds’ tribal communities. Individuals such as St. Francis ofAssisi and Jane Goodall have demonstrated animal communication in various ways. We all have this telepathic ability, especially as children. It is often expressed through imaginary friends or by reporting what the family pet “said.” Sadly, as we grow up and are told by our parents and society that these abilities are not normal, we tend to block out this natural way of being. Animal communicators have either never lost this natural ability or have trained themselves to recover it. They connect with the animal’s unique energy and may receive information in pictures or simply as a sense of intuitive knowing. They can then “translate” what they receive into words the animal’s owner can understand.
For more information and to enter the sweepstakes, visit You can learn more about Sonya Fitzpatrick by visiting her website.


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10 Comments on Win a personalized reading with animal communicator Sonya Fitzpatrick

  1. I think anyone can really have the “gift” of animal communication but too often we get in our own way. I enjoyed watching Sonya when she had her TV show and would love to win a reading, but I just can’t “like” Temptations…

    • I agree, Julia, we all have the ability, but it can be hard, especially when it’s our own pets and we have an emotional attachment to a particular outcome.

  2. What an interesting and helpful article! I would love for you to read the following article for my blog, “Reflections From a CLoudy Mirror,” I wrote about our cat, Justin, because it reflects some of my feelings about Justin’s behavior and closeness with us, and my internal concerns over whether he understands us! It is so evident sometimes that he is thinking; that he also attempts to wrap us around his finger! The link to some of my posts about our cats are here – the one mentioned above is listed first. I hope you have time and enjoy reading them – I would love yo get your feedback, and i very much like and appreciate “The Conscious Cat.”

    One of several stories written about my very first cat, the incredible, brilliant Popoki (Hawaiian for “cat.”

    The funny and touching 3-part story of the far too brief life of our Bob:

    Checking through my archives (“The Dusty Stacks”) you can find many other stories about our pets over the years. Thanks again, and I’m entering the contest.

    • Thanks for sharing your links, Paula. I’m so sorry about Bob – what a wonderful, heart-touching story. Those clots are devastating when they happen, for cat and human alike. I’m glad you were with Bob when he passed.

    • Are his fifteen seconds of fame already going to his head, Layla? As far as I’m concerned, he stole the show. Jon Stewart, eat your heart out!

  3. As much as I understand my cats on a daily basis–largely because they’ve taught me–there are times when I just can’t figure it out, partly because I can’t get past my own emotions, and neither can my vet. Working with an animal communicator has given me valuable information over the years on conditions and treatments that more than once helped me with treatment for one or another of my cats or fosters, and helped me find Stanley when he’d gotten out and gotten lost!

    • Bernadette, you’re absolutely right. It gets hard to hear what our cats are trying to tell us when emotions get in the way, especially when we’re attached to a certain outcome.

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