1. Fill out an Intake Form, below
I’ll reply in an email, including some appointment times within the range of availability you’ve indicated in the form. Choose the appropriate form below:
Small Animal Intake Form or
Horse/Equine Intake Form
This allows me to review information about your animal ahead of time, so I can be better prepared for our session.
2. Provide photos
It is appreciated if you take recent photos of your animal prior to our phone session. (Please refer to photo specifications at the bottom of the page.) You can text them to 609-276-9766 or email them to firstname.lastname@example.org
3. Pay via Venmo or PayPal drop down, below
Please pay prior to our scheduled session. If payment is not received 24 hours prior to your appointment it’ll be considered a cancellation.
Phone or Skype Session Rates
1 hour $100
1 1/4 hour $125
One hour allows for 10 minutes of discussion before and after the healing. If you need more time for questions or discussion, a 1 & 1/4 hour option is available.
Venmo – Find me at: Ginger-Krantz
PayPal – Please select your session time length from the PayPal dropdown, below.
Phone sessions require prepayment. If your payment is not received 24 hours prior to your appointment it’ll be considered a cancellation.
Emergencies are an exception for existing customers; payment can be made after the initial crisis has passed.
24 Hour Cancellation Policy
Please respect a 24 hour notice of cancellation so I can adjust my schedule accordingly.
Please take recent photos, within a couple days of the healing session. Note: It’s helpful if you are level with the animal to take the photos, as a perspective from above distorts their anatomy/proportions. Thank you!
Small Animal Photos
- Take a full side view of your dog or cat standing.
- A headshot where both eyes are clearly seen.
- Photos of specific areas or injuries you would like me to be aware of.
- If movement is an issue, videos are helpful as well.
Horse or Equine Photos
- Two side views of your horse: the right side and the left. Please have the horse’s head in profile, (see examples below.) Don’t bother to square your horse up, I’m interested in seeing what position your horse defaults to.
- Close-up photos of specific areas or injuries or that you’d like me to be aware of.
- If movement is an issue, videos are very helpful.