To you and probably everyone else, Trees are seen as living organic structures. Monstrosities of perfection, moulded from years of evolution. They define landscapes and bring oxygen to our needy lungs.
Trees are very complex living organisms that have the ability to sustain life on planet Earth. Without them, we humans would not be here. It’s a simple sharing process that brings balance to what we define as existence.
Trees and other plants use many kinds of life forms to help them reproduce and develop a sustainable pattern of co-existence. This pattern is so normal to us that we neglect and look down on the whole process.
Now I’ve got your attention, let your mind open up and think for a short while.
Let me put a different perspective on things. We don’t always see things for what they are or what it is. For example, when we look at the sun, most people just see a fireball bringing light and warmth to us because that’s just what it does. When we look at a tree, We just see a tree that supplies oxygen and moves about in the wind.
What is a tree’s real purpose?
We understand what they do to live and how they grow, the same way we understand the way our own body works and what it needs to survive. However, the question is, what is a tree really doing?
When I look at a tree I see a firm structure, standing tall and opening up to the sky with its receptors. Note how all the branches symmetrically look like an inverse satellite almost like a jellyfish from a distance.
Do trees absorb information from space and store it via its trunk? Are Trees, Astronomers searching vast galaxies looking for other life forms? Or just simply keeping in touch with ancestors through space-time on different planets?
Furthermore, when a tree is cut down for many human purposes. You can see Knots in its dense trunk. What are these knots? To me, they look like galaxies and other star systems.
Now imagine rolling out a whole trunk like a huge sheet of paper. Would you have a map of space relating to the tree location and pointing direction to space?
Maybe these knots define shifts in the SUNS pattern for hot spots or magnetic stability and activity.
Presumably, different tree types monitor particular space regions. Take for an example a huge oak tree. This would probably monitor deep space while a small tree would look at our own solar system.
Next time you go out for a walk in the woods have a look at a fallen tree or simply look at a logged tree. Now compare its knots to pictures of galaxies in books or on the Internet.
We, humans, are still learning many aspects of our own planet and are well off understanding answers to questions that are looking at us in the face.