Brand New! Cat Language Bible ™ How To Finally Speak Cat!

Breakthrough Japanese study shows that cats can understand
human emotions, even words

Dear cat parent,

Connection is a beautiful thing.

And if you haven’t been connecting with your cat by talking to him or her, now is the time to start.

My name is Jonas Jurgella and if I were a superhero, you’d have to call me The CatMan.

I’m an animal researcher and an Animal Behavior Specialist. I’ve worked with hundreds of cat owners to help build bonds through the power of language and conversation.

I’ve also been blessed to help lead the field in the ever-exciting area of animal-human interaction, both verbal and nonverbal, for over 14 years.

Today, I’d like to talk to you about something VERY special.
A new form of cat-to-human communication that
many cat owners have dreamed about…
but few have actually thought possible.

That is, until they learn about the latest science in animal communication, shocking new information which I will reveal to you in just a moment.

…on building a deeper, stronger bond with your loving feline friend.

And to be fair, one party already DOES understand the other quite well

Yes, your cat. He or she knows when you’re angry or upset, joyful or tearful.

You may have noticed this while spotting your cat’s reactions to you. Sometimes his hair will perk up on his back as you summon him to come over. He knows he’s in trouble!

Other times, the sound of affection in your voice will draw your cat right to your loving embrace.

Researchers in Tokyo, Japan found out this lesson through a careful scientific analysis.
“The Japanese researchers found that cats understand
humans, not just by voice tone but also by identifying
certain words including their names, the owner’s name,
various commands you’ve used, and many other
stunning eavesdropping techniques that you
had no idea about…”

They even understand our body language and vocal inflections.

As the parent, owner, whatever you wish to call yourself, your furry friend looks up to you, and has evolved to learn to communicate with those who stand above them and provide care.

Here’s the thing though… you probably have none of this skill. Not until you’ve finished this presentation, anyways.

But that’s okay.

Cats may have been domesticated to deal with us.
But we need to use our own brains to return
the communication back.

The Tokyo Research results on cat language understanding sent a shockwave across the animal communication field. As a fellow trainer in this area, I can tell you that this was basically our version of the 16th-century Renaissance, happening right before our eyes.

We took the lessons from Tokyo further and started seeing just how much we could communicate to these intelligent yet formerly misunderstood animals

We tested cats to see if they could tell when we were feeling shy, or relieved… more complex human emotions.

We would have participating cat owners say certain words and phrases like “Rupert, who’s the most adorable member of my family?” with a show of loving eyes, a look of compassion.

Incredibly, they showed it right back. They understood our love.

We continued this process for other emotions, both positive and negative. We were slowly but steadily building a mutual shared language between cat and human beings with every new discovery we made.

Now the process wasn’t perfect, as cats are indeed limited by various vocal and mental features that humans typically have a wider range in.

For example, cats use about 20 voice sounds to communicate to us humans. This is a fairly small number compared to the hundreds or even thousands of unique vocal sounds that humans can produce. This restrained us in some ways and forced us to use body movements to get the point across.


And boy are they subtle at times. If you shift an octave up or down, you may accidentally tell your feline friend you’re ready to do battle with her!

You can imagine how exhaustive the language deciphering process was. We are now 3 and a half years into this careful cat-to-human language process. Have we succeeded in building a mutual verbal understanding between parent and child, human and cat?

I’m happy to tell you today that the answer is YES.

I’ve titled our work as The Cat Language Bible.
It truly is the go-to-guide for bonding with your cat
through language communication.


Just think about what this means for cat owners everywhere…

  • Have you ever sat on the sofa with your cat on your lap, just wishing you could actually tell her the level of affection you felt at that moment… using your own words?
  • Have you ever wished to have true, detailed conversations like a parent would have with his or her own child?
  • Have you ever desired to instruct or even discipline your cat without using a harsh voice, so that you could change behaviors without projecting negative emotions?
I’m very happy to say that you now have these powers. Because through our exhaustive cat language interpretation work, The Cat Language Bible can give you new, never before seen insights into your cat’s verbal communication abilities.
“Thanks to this book I now know when my cat wants to play and when she wants to be left alone (there are some huge surprises in cat language!), when she is feeling happy and when she is feeling down, when she is meowing for affection and when she is meowing cause she is in pain…not just that but now I know how I can effectively communicate with her. I feel much closer to her now and it takes your relationship to your cat to a whole new level!”
Mariah Walden & Minne, USA
“Before reading this book I had never realized how often my cat would gesture “I love you” at me! Now, not only do I understand when my cat is showing me affection, but I can also ‘say’ it back to him in a manner he understands. You can’t put a price to that!”
Deborah Smith, UK
I’m a middle aged guy who had gotten annoyed at trying to guess what my daughter’s cat was whining about, hence the reason I got this book. As strange as it sounds, we can now communicate and ever since tending to his communicated needs, he is no longer whining and we’ve become great buddies. I love the furry dude!”
John Higgins, UK
This is the guide that takes you from friendly
two word phrases that mean very little to your cat…
to actual conversations of the type you
would have with a small child.
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