Emerald Voices: musical trees in Canada
The relationships we have here at MotP headquarters with our vendors is one of the highlights of this work! We not only get to hear about all the amazing activities and life-changing research they are involved with, but little-by-little, we get to know their trees and plants as well. Our very own network of families around the world!
This week, we heard from our beautiful Canadian distributors, Emerald Voices:
After months of work, they have completed their new website, and it looks fabulous! Take a minute to head over to emeraldvoices.ca to see for yourself. Simple and elegant, we are so proud of this new Music of the Plants showcase. Congratulations Devmurti and Hari Amrit Khalsa for the wonderful work!
In addition to the website, they have organized a series of upcoming demonstrations of the Music of the Plants U1 device (especially for those living on Vancouver Island, BC, Canada or nearby). Please contact them for more specific information on each event.
Saturday, January 30th – Denman Island Seedy Saturday, Denman Island, BC, Canada 10:00 am – 3:00 pm (Public demonstration/presentation of the U1 device 11:00 – 12:00 am.)
Saturday, February 6th – Qualicum Beach Seedy Saturday, Qualicum Beach, BC 10:00 am– 3:00 pm (demonstration at our booth)
Monday, February 15th – Comox Valley Horticultural Society, Courtenay, BC – 8:00 – 9:00 pm. (Public presentation of the U1 device)
Saturday, March 5th – Comox Valley Seedy Saturday, Courtenay, BC 10 am – 3:00 pm (Public demonstration/presentation of the U1 device 11:00 – 12:00 am)
Sunday, March 6th – Nanaimo Seedy Sunday, Nanaimo, BC 10 am – 3:00 pm (demonstration at our booth)
Sunday, March 20th – Duncan Seedy Sunday, Duncan, BC – 10 am – 2 pm (public demonstration/ presentation of U1 device will be at 11 – 12 am)
Thursday, June 2nd – Baynes Sound Garden Club, Fanny Bay, BC – 7:00 – 8:00 pm (Public presentation of the U1 device)
Note: Seedy Saturdays & Sundays have become huge events on the BC coast (and are spreading to the rest of Canada). These events were started as a push-back to the multinational’s squeeze on the world’s edible seed supplies.