Tag: plant intelligence

Hearing the Music of the Plants (from Uplift)

Every week, a team of facilitators at the Crystal Castle and Shambhala Gardens in Australia take their guests on a journey of contact and exploration with nature using the Music of the Plants. Azriel ReShel is one of these facilitators.
“It is an amazing and magical experience to hear the plants sing. I love witnessing the joy and wonder on people’s faces when they hear a plant make music for the first time. I’ve had many skeptical people in the audience and after they hear the plants sing, they soften. It’s like a doorway is opened in their mind.”

“Perhaps in a very small way the Music of the Plants can contribute to a shift in consciousness that leads to greater love for and preservation of nature.” Read about Azriel’s experiences in Uplift.

 

 

Understanding life with the “Music of the Plants” (Français)

Christine Saramito came to Damanhur to write an article about community life in harmony with nature, but when she discovered the Music of the Plants, she knew instantly that this would be her main focus point.

In the January issue of the French magazine Plants & Santé, Christine explores the intelligence of life via the symphony of the plants. Download and read the full article (en Français) here.

Trees Have Social Networks, Too

One of our long-time supporters sent us an article from the New York Times about the work of Peter Wohlleben, a German Forest Ranger who published the book, “The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate — Discoveries From a Secret World.” Presenting scientific research and his own observations in highly anthropomorphic terms, the matter-of-fact Mr. Wohlleben has delighted readers with the news — long known to biologists — that trees in the forest are social beings.

Mr. Wohlleben invites readers to imagine what a tree might feel when its bark tears (“Ouch!”). “I use a very human language,” he explained. “Scientific language removes all the emotion, and people don’t understand it anymore. When I say, ‘Trees suckle their children,’ everyone knows immediately what I mean.”

This is very different than the Music of the Plants way of speaking, which aims to create a new vocabulary to describe what plants experience, but it brings up the question, “would it be easier to understand the plant world if we use human language to describe non-human emotions?” Tell us what you think in the comments.

You can read the full article on the New York Times website.

Bamboo meditates for the Earth

On November 1, 2015, leaders from around the world gathered at the Grand Rex in Paris, and simultaneously in other parts of the world, to guide us in 24 hours of meditation for the Earth. Alexandre Ferran explains the music of Bamboo and his research using words and sound to communicate with plants. Hear how Bamboo incorporates words into her melodies to express what she is experiencing. Click here to watch the video on Youtube or scroll to 0:45:05 below.

Find out how to communicate with
The Plant World

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