Ancient Mother ~ Robert Gass (432 Hz) - YouTube


Trees alter the environment in which we live by moderating the climate, improving air quality, conserving water and luring wildlife. Climate control is achieved by moderating the effects of sun, wind and rain. The radiant energy of the sun is absorbed or deflected by the leaves of the deciduous trees during the summer, and is filtered only by the branches of those same trees in the winter. We feel cooler when we are shaded by trees and not exposed to direct sunlight. In the winter we appreciate the radiant energy of the sun and, because of this, we must plant only small deciduous trees in the southern part of the houses. The speed and direction of the wind can be modified by the trees. The denser the foliage of the trees, the greater the influence of the windbreaker. The direct fall of rain, snow or hail is first absorbed or diverted by the trees, giving protection to people, animals and buildings. The trees intercept the water, store some of it, reduce the excessive runoff caused by storms and the possibility of flooding. Dew and frost are less common under trees because the soil releases less radiant energy at night in those areas.

The temperature is cooler in the proximity of the trees than away from these.

The bigger the tree, the greater the cooling. By using trees in cities we can moderate the effect of heat island caused by pavement and buildings.

When planting trees and shrubs, we return to a more natural and less artificial environment.

Birds and other wild animals are attracted to this area. The natural cycles of growth, reproduction and decomposition of the plant are present again, both on the surface and below the earth.

Medicinal plants
It has also been described over 1500 uses and utilities that were very valid previously, and surely, will be in the future. They have a very prominent primordial nerve and parallel secondary nerves, with elongated shape and rounded at the base.

* Deciduous or deciduous trees:
- Deciduous trees, also called deciduous trees, are those that do not keep the leaves throughout the deciduous tree. year. There are certain times when trees are devoid of leaves.

As we move away from the equator, trees begin to notice changes in temperature and light in different seasons. In this way, they go from being evergreen forests to becoming deciduous forests.

Deciduous trees are those that remain naked at certain times of the year, which are usually those periods of less light and less heat. Within the same tropic some species are deciduous.

However, the great domain of deciduous trees is located in the forests of the temperate zones of Europe. North America and Asia. With an approximate area of ​​about 18 million square kilometers, these wooded areas contain a great variety and richness of trees, most of which drop their leaves when autumn arrives.

The number of species in these areas are much larger than the species of cold areas of these continents, although much smaller than the number of species that form the perennial forests of the tropical or subtropical zones.

The baobab can be seen on the sub-Saharan African savannahs and in India. For about 9 months it remains without leaves showing thick and twisted main branches from which another series of shorter and thinner branches are born.

All this, together with its thick trunk, gives it the appearance of a planted tree upside down, with the cup embedded in the ground and roots at the top.