Trees and our physical selves: Our strong connections with trees may be based, in part, on the fact that trees and humans share similar physical characteristics. We stand upright, have a crown on top and mobile limbs stemming from a central trunk. The pattern of the tubular branches (bronchi) in our lungs is similar to the root system of many trees. At the physical level, trees provide oxygen, food and other material necessities, such as paper and building materials. Trees also provide physical security in the form of shelter, windbreaks and a sense of place of rootedness. Humans have a strong preference for landscapes with trees or wooded areas.
Trees play a role in the context of play and recreation, as well. We use trees for crafting musical instruments and constructing boats and canoes. We have picnics under the trees and take walks through the woods.
More interesting, our fruigivorous nature has implied that we, in our natural biological eco niche, would climb trees (part of our natural activity for which I no better climber than @daniella.rawnwild
) for fruit and exclusively only eat raw living foods from those trees. As symptom of leaving our eco niche and using fire (for survival and warmth), our world now sees a diet predominated by unnatural denatured foods and our life has become somewhat distant from trees. Is this perhaps the reason for the loss of our health? YES!
Next time you embark upon a tree, remember to give grace and say hello, they are conscious and awake. @robertmorsend @inspiredbyhilde @markusandcara @theliferegenerator
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