From various polls and different models and predictive simulations, the 2016 U.S. election has been one of the most important highlights awaited for not just by the Americans but the whole world. We've seen enough of the surveys telling who might win,but now can psychic animals tip the lead?

In an article from Huffington Post, a compilation of results from different psychic animals across the globe have been documented, asking whether whom among the two U.S. presidential candidates will win the Tuesday elections. According to the animals' pulse, it's definitely Donald Trump.

In China, the Shiyanhu Ecological Tourism Park at Hunan Province had psychic animals who cast their votes. A simian seer named Geda which predicted the winners for the European soccer match chose Trump over Clinton. Meanwhile, the monkey with a name that literally translates as "goose bumps" also predicted that Trump will win. Showing life-size print-outs of the two candidates, the monkey did not just choose trump but it also kissed the cutout.

Meanwhile, a survey conducted by has also tried this out on dogs. Providing chew toys for the canine, and of course with representations of Trump and Clinton's images, the dogs eventually made Trump to win again. The same concept was done by Nova Southeastern University, Fort Lauderdale, Florida but used sharks to determine the winner. With the longest mile traveled, the representative for Trump won over Clinton's shark by around 140 miles.

But hold on to your horses, Clinton din had her animal supporters as well. The psychic Golden Guersney goat of a Scottish town in Jedburgh named Boots, which also predicted the results of Brexit vote, picked Clinton. Paul, the octopus that also predicted the world cup games' result, unfortunately did not make it to provide his comments.

Though with interesting results, many experts are still being skeptical about psychic animals, as well as people communicating with animals through a different layer of language. The field of parapsychology and belief in extra-sensory perception are yet to be verified with lacking scientific evidence. Professor Karen Stollznow who was cited on Wikipedia clarified that it is never easy and still questionable on how people tend to interpret animals' behavior. "Language is human-species specific. We don't and can't 'know' what animals think," Stollznow said.