Cecil the lion 'speaks' to animal psychic from beyond the grave
As Zimbabwe seeks to extradite the American dentist responsible for killing Cecil, the country’s most beloved lion, an animal psychic says the big cat is doing just fine after claiming to have made contact with the slain animal.
Animal Communicator Karen Anderson says she spoke to Cecil the Lion from the afterlife and posted his message online.
The big cat, who found skinned and beheaded outside the Hwange national Park this week, allegedly told the American psychic that: "Let not the actions of these few men defeat us or allow darkness to enter our hearts.
“If we do then we become one of them. Raise your vibration and allow this energy to move us forward.
“What happened does not need to be discussed as it is what it is. Take heart my child, I am finer than ever, grander than before as no one can take our purity, our truth or our soul. Ever. I am here.
“Be strong and speak for all the others who suffer needlessly to satisfy human greed. Bring Light and Love and we will rise above this."
Cecil the lion – a national symbol for Zimbabwe conservation efforts – was found skinned and beheaded less than 40 miles from the Hwange national park were he lived with his pride.
Walter James Palmer reportedly paid €47,000 ($50,000) to shoot the 13-year-old lion in Zimbabwe earlier this month.
The animal was lured from the national park, were it is illegal to hunt animals, and was shot with a crossbow.
Fleeing from the attack, it took more than 40 hours for the hunters to track Cecil and finish him off with a rifle, the Zimbabwe authorities said.
The remains of Cecil the lion will be used in an anti-poaching memorial in Zimbabwe.
News of the planned memorial comes as Dr Palmer remains in hiding following widespread condemnation for his killing of the beloved lion.
Officials in the US Fish and Wildlife Service and the US Attorney's Office are examining a complaint made by Betty McCollum, a Democrat congresswoman at Dr Palmer's home state of Minnesota.
It is understood that Dr Palmer could face prosecution.
Ms McCollum has asked officials to examine whether Dr Palmer broke American laws relating to conspiracy, bribing of foreign officials as well as participating in the illegal hunting of a protected species.
"To bait and kill a threatened animal, like this African lion, for sport cannot be called hunting, but rather a disgraceful display of callous cruelty," she said.