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 Fascinating and True Stories of the Awesome Power of the Modulation of the Healing System through MCM with NMT Minimize

My Volunteer Work with the Stanstead, Quebec

Animal Shelter


The story of Tiny the Terrier and her healing with MCM/NMT

October 5, 2009
Joyce called me back to the shelter to help tiny, an aptly named small terrier dog!

This little female
dog was very fearful for no apparent reason. She was rescued by a family from her life of being constantly tied up outside. The family fostered mentally challenged children and it was hoped Tiny the  would be a great asset to the group. But quickly, the reason that Tiny was tied outside became apparent. Tiny was stressed and bit people often. Tiny couldn’t fit into this family and so was left at the animal shelter.

Joyce was disconcerted as Tiny was fearful of her and would cringe when Joyce came near her. When I arrived at the shelter, I noted that Tiny was afraid of the dogs barking and seemed fine with the cats. I observed Tiny frantically chasing her tail and growling.
However, Tiny seemed to accept me and even came to sit on the coach while I worked with her. She had blocks to healing that included errors her system regarding the functioning and perception about the body. Her system was slipping back into time to a trauma that was not healed, the attack she suffered by a… SKUNK, three years ago.

This cause fragmentation and damage in her neurological system and created holographic energy patterns that were creating this extreme ongoing fear. During the session, she started to chase her tail and then stop, intercepting her own behaviors, a very good sign that the system was working with us.

We knew she was better when, at the end of the session, Joyce was greeted with a happy wag of a tail, not cringing behavior. Now, when was even able to take a biscuit from Joyce; that made them both happier!

Tiny was adopted to a trustworthy couple and has a loved and pampered life now. I just missed seeing Tiny with her new owners at the shelter. I hear Tiny was very sleek with her new shampoo, clipping and bows!

Bell and Sebastian the huskie puppies, after a romp in the woods!

Huskie Pups May 1 2010

Joyce called me to the shelter to take on the challenge of assisting two beautiful huskie puppies, Bell and Sebastian, to adjust to their environment. The puppies had been ejected from a car on a country road.  Now the puppies cringed each time they were approached by a human. Joyce had hoped to place them in a home in Nova Scotia together, but a behaviour issue blocked this placement. The puppies had a very aggressive response to cats, attacking them on sight. The new home had three older cats, the problem is obvious. I felt doubtful that the system could change this response to cats, but I was up for the test.

The first session, we corrected beliefs about themselves and the way the system operates (PEP) and had the system correct emotions of yearning for mother, lack of peace, fear of humans, and replace with positive connection to humans and joy in life. There were entrainment patterns around the broken bond with mother. As is quite common, the two dogs cooperated well with me. I did notice that the dogs went on high alert when they heard cats meowing from the cat room.

Metabolic process of the body, i.e. how the body processes food contributed. “Other than conscious” communications were interfering. We allowed the pups to process the shift, and we planned to continue the work the following week.

May 8, 2010

I had a mission for the next session, and I was determined to stop these dogs from reacting to cats to ascertain if it was possible! I worked with them on the sound, smell of cats, releasing negative thoughts about how to respond to cats. The pups really relaxed during the session this time. I had Joyce put them in cages so that we could safely bring in a cat to test it out. First, I worked on releasing negative attractor fields between these animals, and smoothed out the morphic field between the cats and dogs, especially the ancestral field that they inherited. Their systems were overly sensitive and reactive to the cats, and this causes a high level of tension in the system when exposed to cats.

The session was done, and the testing indicated we could safely bring in a cat to test it all out while the two pups were caged. Joyce fetched a hardy cat and the dogs watched with interest, but there was no big reaction. Even when the cat jumped on top of the cage, the dogs remained calm and alert.

We decide we would push then a bit further on my next visit.

May 16 2010

I worked along side the volunteer, Emma, a very dedicated and mature 17 year old who was working with Joyce that Sunday. Joyce and Emma had already tested the two pups with cats, and they found that the dogs had improved greatly, but the cats were still causing the dogs to lunge when the cats moved. This gave me the needed information to carry on the modulation of their systems. I found that the dogs continued to see cats as their enemy, and this activated the stress when they moved, so I applied the Tension Transformation Pathway to calm the system. The damage in the neurological system was then repaired with the NPPARP. I found a physical agent contributed to the on going lunging, perhaps a frequency or vibration the dogs picked up with cats moving. I caused the system to send out the attractor field for the right adoptive owners for good measure.

After we exposed the dogs to another cat, Emily wanted to try the dogs in the cat room. I was very hesitant, since we put the dogs on their leashes, and the testing agreed, I was willing.  We each took a dog into the cat area, must have been 30 or more cats and a few dogs. The puppies adjusted to this new environment really well and very quickly, remained calm and friendly even while surrounded by cats!

The huskie puppies had successful overcome their fear of humans after their neglected and abused puppyhood and had made peace with cats! Now they were ready to go to a new home…



Belle and Sebastien are a bonded pair who were adopted well over a year ago by their wonderful mom Alice. We received an update yesterday that they are now certified therapy dogs. Both of them! They passed on the first go round. From two scared little puppies dumped by the side of the road to a pair of confident and loving dogs who will bring light and happiness into the lives of so many.


The Dire Distress of Dudley the Dog and

modulation of his system healed him!

June, 2009

Joyce at the Stanstead Animal Shelter had challenge for me up her sleeve when I contacted her in the spring of 2009 to get caught up. A dog, a small black terrier named Dudley had been returned to the shelter by his new adopting owners. The family was very sad to return Dudley, as he was a loveable and cooperative dog in many ways. But, Dudley had a past and his past was haunting him in his new family. Dudley was fine with the family members one on one, but when the whole family gathered in one room, Dudley took up a position in front of the wife and began to viciously protect her, growling, barking and shaking violently.

Why did this charming and mild mannered dog suddenly become a threat to the men of the family? Dudley was reacting to his past, a past marred by the terror of wife abuse. One can only imagine what had taken place in the family that Dudley had been rescued from, as the family was torn apart by ugly violence and hatred. Now Dudley was locked in his protective attitude toward women, trying to stop the violence when there actually was none. Just as so many people are harmed by the past and allow it to shadow their future, Dudley was letting his past destroy his chance at well deserved life with a loving family.

I sat with Dudley that Saturday in June and began my work, NeuroModulation Technique. The first issue was to clear the communication between our ACS for the most effective response between us. I found the dog had a major imbalance in his brain patterns when he was faced with a man and woman together that triggered the patterned response. All his physical systems were over sensitive and reactive. The stories of abuse flooded up in his mind, in NMT we call these Holographic Energy Patterns and he was sent over the edge. I worked with our NMT pathways and Dudley began to relax, looking up at me with soft, droopy eyes. 

Joyce came outside with her volunteer Emma, then her Dad, Chris arrived to take Emma home.  I saw the perfect chance to test Dudley’s session. His ACS agreed. I called them all over to challenge Dudley. Dudley was calm as we all stood together. I gave her an account of our session, and Joyce instructed Chris to put his arm around his daughter Emma, and Dudley demonstrated his problem as he stood up and began to bark, shake and lunge at Chris.  I knew that time was needed for the ACS of Dudley to resolve the issue, and I continued to work on the situation as it was happening. I realized from his system that the dog was not aware that it was safe for men and women to show love by touch! I was confident Dudley could recover due to the history of my NMT work with other animals. Yet, this was a very unique situation.

The following week I arranged for my husband Murray to join me at the shelter.  We set up the work area outside, and Murray and I sat together. Murray reached out for me; Dudley showed no reaction at all. We were amazed at the shift in Dudley after only one session! Murray put his arm around Joyce, with me making jokes about the benefits of this work for Murray, and Dudley was fine.  Then, Murray and Joyce walked away together and Dudley became agitated and barked in distress. I realized he still had issues of feeling safe in the world, and as this thought came in from his ACS, he literally jumped into my arms and down again. I helped him to realize that even if he was not in the same place as his beloved master, that he could still be connected and that his master would return. We healed his “inner pup” that had been scarred with pain, and caused his ACS to stay in the present time and space, instead of reliving his history. He settled at my feet, now calmed. Joyce returned with Murray to a quieter dog, and then drove off to pick up Emma. Dudley watched her leave and stayed calm.

Murray and I continued to touch and this seemed to actually calm the dog now. I invited Dudley to our circle of love and he lay at our feet, limp and as happy as any family pet! When the rain started, we all three took shelter in our car, and Dudley was still normal even in these close quarters.

Joyce decided that the dog needed to be exposed to Emma and her Dad’s hugs to pass the next hurdle. I was overjoyed to receive her call a few days later, as Emma and Dad had sat with Dudley, hugged and Dudley had actually joined in by lying on Chris’s feet!

Now, Dudley needed to face the ultimate challenge, and one that would decide his fate. Joyce promised to call the adopted family and break the news: Dudley had recovered with his two NMT sessions and if they would still have him, he was now ready to test the water and see if he could rejoin his family. We planned to bring the family to the shelter and test Dudley.

Would Dudley overcome the past to regain his future? Stay tuned for further developments!

September, 2009 Update

Joyce called the family, but the members were just too disturbed by Dudley’s former violent behaviour to even consider a trial run at coming together with the dog to test his recovery.
Dudley remained at the shelter, and I visited him whenever I returned.

February, 2010 Update

Joyce called with great news! Dudley had found a new home and left the shelter. Joyce felt that this situation was ideal for the dog. The gentleman that adopted Dudley was known to Joyce. He took a dog from the shelter 14 years ago, and that dog had passed on, and he was looking for a new companion. His girlfriend has her own place and her own dog, a Bullmastiff.The couple were slowly and successfully introducing the dogs to each other. Dudley’s violent reaction to the loving gestures of man and woman are a thing of the past, allowing him to once again live as ‘man’s best friend”!

Dinah the dog, July, 2008

I was Guided to contact the local animal shelter here in Stanstead. After many months of resisting reaching out to the shelter, I broke through my hesitation and phoned to leave a message. The staff, Joyce, called back and expressed interest. Joyce was open to the concept of NMT, and she had already worked with an animal communicator with success. I must have called at the right time, as Joyce had a difficult situation on her hands. One of the abandoned dogs was so unruly and destructive that she was forced to consider putting the dog to sleep.

This dog, Dinah, was my first challenge; she started off my work in the shelter in Stanstead. She is a cross bred German Sheppard that was found running free in the Rock Island area, which happened to be the same area that our home is located. This dog was not going to last long as she could not follow basic routines in the shelter. Dinah was hyperactive and stressed, barking at the other dogs. She nipped at the other dogs’ heels when the dogs were eating, so she was unable to go out with the group. Joyce requires that the dogs sit quietly upon her command before receiving their food, but Dinah could not comply. Dinah was angry and aggressive, and lunged at the other dogs in their individual cages as she was walked through the shelter.

Dinah and Deborah in the Shelter Cage

I traveled to the shelter that Saturday on July17 and had Joyce put Dinah back in a cage alone. She was barking and repeatedly jumping up at the side of the cage. As I sat and began to work with the dog, she slowly settled down and seemed to drift off to sleep. People often drift off as I work with them so this reaction from a dog was no surprise. I found that Dinah had runaway emotions that were out of control, lack of acceptance, anger, fear and anxiety. She had a morphic field disturbance with the shelter and the other animals. I listened to her ACS and realized she had been traumatized and verbally abused by her former owners and that she had a weak will to live. I worked on her endocrine system and caused the chemoreceptor to settle down, as these were overactive. As I finished up and called Joyce back in the area, Dinah started her old tricks again, barking and lunging on the walls of her cage. I felt a secret fear that she would resist NMT, and decided that time would tell.

On July 21, I gave into my growing curiosity and phoned the shelter to find out how Dinah was behaving after her NMT session. Although Joyce had good news to report,  she prefaced her report with her doubt “I am not sure if this is my imagination or not but…”   Although Dinah was still jumping at the cages of other dogs, she was no longer biting their heels and she was getting along well with a dog named Blue. Dinah was now able to sit quietly and receive her food. I continued my work on Dinah with two more remote sessions.

I reassured Joyce that I was already confident of the power of NMT to heal animals, as a result of my years of working on the pets of my clients.  I was not there to practice on or experiment with the animals or to find out if NMT would help, but rather  to be a resource to her and her many animals. Joyce has a tough job, caring for these animals that essentially had no one else to care for them. I felt respect for her.

In the second session, I found that she still felt lack of acceptance from the other dogs. I realized that Dinah was feeling that the SHELTER had taken her away from her family, rather than accept that her family had rejected her. I communicated to her that she would be reunited with this family in the afterlife and that she could have a good life in the shelter now. I helped her realize that Joyce welcomes her to the shelter and that this really is her new home. Dinah started to accept that she was part of the pack at the shelter and that she was home now. We worked on her DNA to draw love not abuse.

During her next session and final session on August 18, we focused on acceptance in her new home, and healed the adverse seed thought patterns of abandonment, despair, and panic, feelings of being vulnerable and needing to escape. These issues arose out of her past abuse. We replaced these feelings with comfort and safety in the shelter.

Dinah was a different dog, as Joyce reported in August 28. She was obeying commands, cheerful and happy with the other dogs, no longer jumping at the caged dogs, and sitting well for her food. Dinah was home at last! I believe that Dinah found happiness and a home she never had at the shelter.

When I returned to the shelter on November 8 to take on a new doggy client, a volunteer, Emma, brought Dinah to me for a visit. She was overjoyed to see me, and was as happy and normal as a well loved family pet. Dinah’s stay of execution was apparently permanent and I felt the glow of satisfaction over this accomplishment.

Monty the Husky Dog, November 8, 2008

Monty the Husky Dog has one eye brown and one eye blue and is a very fine handsome looking dog, however, he could win the bad dog badge of honor! Joyce, the shelter manager called in the power of NMT to help this new arrival. Once again, Joyce had a frantic and aggressive dog on her hands that was simply not able to adjust to the routines of the shelter life. Monty was a burden, destructive and too hard to handle. Just one such dog can lead to real issues to the majority of the shelter members, animal or human.

As we stood outside discussing the problem of Monty, Joyce’s volunteers worked on covering the shelter with heavy plastic on the right side of the building to protect against the bitter winds of winter. The first thing I noted as I arrived and got out of the car was the ripped up plastic on the left side of the building. Joyce pointed out this damage, and lamented the fact that Monty, my new client, was the perpetrator. Clearly, Monty was having his troubles adjusting!

Joyce had our routine down now and had placed Monty in a large cage all on his own. He was pacing and very excited, jumping at the cage. I could see in his eyes that he was very agitated. I pulled up the required chair, and did a little work on myself to tolerate the unaccustomed smell in the shelter, which I am sure would have been much worse without the tidy ways of the caretakers.

Monty relaxed as I worked with him, despite the rounds of barking of the dogs in the shelter. I was concerned that the din would disturb Monty and stop his system from an effective result, but thankfully, I was to be proven incorrect. Monty’s main problem was to my surprise an allergic response to his own autoimmune system and many substances around him. He was sensitized to his body and to the world beyond his self. We worked on synchronizing the morphic field around him with the animals, people and the buildings of the shelter.  I found that Monty had to have his energy balanced in order to cause him to accept the shelter as his home. Monty was struggling with adverse seed thoughts regarding his past and present. These thoughts contributed greatly to his allergy. As I completed his session and left the building, he seemed to continue to be somewhat agitated. This time, I had more confidence that we would see a shift in his behavior, thanks to Dinah and her recovery.

Monty the Husky and Deborah: Monty now enjoys a calmer life at the shelter

On Nov 11, I called the shelter for an update on Monty. Joyce had a dog with much improved behavior. Monty was no longer wild eyed and agitated.  This time she really accepted that Monty had been helped and was very happy. She had placed the two dogs, Monty and Dinah together and these two dogs were happy playmates!

In his next session he needed modulation for the allergy condition. I needed to replace cell memory with docile loving behavior, letting go of the past and accepting love in the present. I found myself communicating to Monty that we are all creators; this was a first in my work with animals!

In my last call to Joyce to check up on Monty, she was very pleased that Monty was now able to sit for his cookie, was co-operating in sitting for his supper, no longer jumping in the cages and enjoying a romp in the yard with all the other dogs. Monty was now part of the pack, and at home at the shelter.

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