The Wolf as a spirit guide portrays many obvious meanings and some not quite so clear.
Wolves are fiercely loyal to their mates and have a strong sense of family, while maintaining their individuality.
The victorious wolf never bites his victim, not because he doesn’t want to, but because he knows defeated opponents are done. We have a lot to learn from this. “To the one who strikes you on the cheek, present the other.” A wolf has taught: you must offer the other cheek to your enemy, not to hurt you again, but to make it impossible for him to continue doing damage.
The spirit of the Wolf will be the Great Teacher, the one who will teach us which is the way to go. He can be the ideal spirit guide, the one who knows the spiritual path and can teach it. He is a clairvoyant who knows how to see in the dark, and a fierce warrior who moves freely among the invisible worlds, as a conductor and protector of souls. In the story, the wolf totem symbol appears with the founders of Rome, Romulus and Remus.
Legend has it that the two founding brothers were raised and suckled by a she-wolf. Wolves are probably the most misunderstood wild animals. Tales of his cold blood abound, despite having friendly, sociable, and intelligent features. They are truly free spirits, although their herds are highly organized. They seem to make great efforts to avoid confrontations, which are rarely necessary when, with a change in posture, a grunt or a glance, they successfully make themselves understood.