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About Animal Communication Workshops...
I was most inspired by you in the time I spent at the Intensive Workshop. The surprise is that I wasn't expecting to also be so entertained. Time just flew by. Very fascinating experiencial work. I was overwhelmed and at times frustrated with my denseness but I didn't let it get me down because you were so encouraging and uplifting. You had to stretch a little to make connections for me (Bless your heart) but you reminded us all that it takes lots of practice. I am hoping to make it to some practice sessions coming up.
Golden Valley, MN
Weekend Intensive 2005
By: Trish Phillips
Many of our pets enjoy being outside in the warm spring and summer months, too, so some thought must be given to their safety in the lawn and garden. With a little careful planning, you and your pet can enjoy a safe and relaxing garden environment. Whether you're planning a large garden to feed the family or decorating a small space with hanging baskets and containers, here are a few factors to consider.
Plants and flowers are nature's attention getters. Their fragrance, appearance, and shade are natural attractants for you and your pet. Curiosity often leads pets to consume the flowers and foliage of ornamental plants, which can produce irritating and sometimes life-threatening side effects. When planning your garden, select plants that are non-toxic to touch or consumption.
The following is a list of plants that is best to avoid altogether due to their toxic nature. It is not a comprehensive list, if you are considering any plant of which you are unsure; consult your local plant nursery.
The Pet Poison Helpline in Minneapolis lists these flowers as specifically dangerous to pets:
Click here for pet-safe suggestions for flowers to plant based on the amount of sun your flower garden gets during the day. Next month, we'll cover some pet-safe options for your vegetable garden.
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