Jann spent 15 days in Kenya at the Old Pejeta Reserve at their research center. Nine people were on an Earthwatch team and the pictures that follow were taken by various team members. While Jann was not there as an animal communicator, how could she do fieldwork, see an animal, and not speak to them? On the following pages she shares her communications with them.
Below is a sample of what I heard from my animals in Kenya.
Baboons don’t care for us at all. They always run when humans are around – they will even spill themselves out of trees to get away.
There was a baboon family who found us very curious and they hung out close to our camp. We watched them, and they watched us – but no one would take a step closer to the other.
There must have been good food there because they knew we were watching them, and yet they continued to eat. They even had a baby with them.
There were three bloodhounds on the research site. Their sole purpose was to track poachers, or Kenyan bandits, and their success rate was very high. I don’t know what they did when they found the perpetrator, though, because these were the friendliest most loving dogs around. Their caretakers slept close by in a small tent. At night they were sheltered in a cement block building which protected them from predators.