In most sessions, we can get through about 7-9 questions. These questions are here to help you think through what you’d like to talk about.

  1. Do you want me to check over how your pet is feeling?

  2. Do you want me to specifically look at a health issue that your pet is experiencing?

  3. Do you want to know where your pet hurts and the extent of their pain?

  4. Do you want help explaining a diagnosis to pet?

  5. Would you like to ask if your pet would like help passing away?

  6. Do you need to know if they are ready to pass away and what they think about passing away?

  7. Are there other questions about quality of life that you’d like us to talk about?

  8. Have there been changes in your pet’s emotional outlook lately that you’d like us to explore?

  9. Do you want to check in on how your pet is feeling emotionally?

Please note: I am not a veterinarian. I do not practice any form of medicine. I like veterinarians and think people should use them to diagnose their pets. Just make sure you get a good one. Pay attention to how you and your pet feel about your vet.


  1. Does your pet do things that need to stop? If so, what?

  2. Are there behaviors that your pet does that you don’t understand?

  3. Does your pet exhibit behaviors that are dangerous to themselves or others?

  4. Do you need a better understanding of how their personality is impacting their behavior?

  5. Are you considering re-homing this pet if the behavior does not stop?

  6. Would you like them to know that?

  7. Have you come up with a plan for re-homing?

  8. Do you need training advice?

Please note: No pet wants the whole session to be about everything that is wrong with them. Please consider the behaviors that they do right, and where you’d like to praise them.  It can be helpful to rank behaviors deciding what is non-negotiable, negotiable and nice-to-have.

Minx  the joyful

Minx the joyful