Tag

Trees

From Suha’s series ‘Beware: Slippery…. Sacred Ground’: “I understand the thrill I experience when I get off the plane, that feeling of mystery that surrounds the visitor and sets her heart pounding, as when coming near a sacred space.”

Peter Wohlleben Feat

Beech trees are bullies​ and​ willows are loners, says forester Peter Wohlleben, author of a new book claiming that trees have personalities and communicate ​via a ​below-ground ​‘woodwide web’, writes Tim Lusher in The Guardian. Published on September 12, 2016.

Peepal tree

A man who lives a natural and a meditative life may not need any of the therapies available in the modern world, writes Keerti in The Asian Age. Published on May 1, 2018

Svetaketu Feat

Osho comments on a beautiful parable in the Upanishads. “The deepest core of being is non-being. The foundation of isness is nothingness.” “Life and death are not two things but two wings – two wings of the same phenomenon.” From our series 1001 Tales, compiled by Shanti.

As meat consumption skyrockets, German writers and philosophers Peter Wohlleben and Richard David Precht insist that animals – and plants – have feelings, too, writes Antar Marc.

Osho talks on the topic of ‘trees’ and tells the story of the Taoist woodcutter: “Either man has to turn back and drop the Western aggressive attitude or man has to get ready to say goodbye to this planet. ”

Petra Huber’s photographs of olive trees and others that grow on the Greek island Corfu. “Trees give me a feeling of peace and protection…”

Trees

Trees are the real givers as they are the most spiritually-advanced beings on earth, writes Keerti in the Deccan Chronicle on February 27, 2017.

Newar community Nepal

Naina explores the history of the wood apple, a fruit tree native to the Indian subcontinent and considered as being very sacred.

40 Fruit Tree

Syracuse University professor and contemporary artist Sam Van Aken spent nine years growing a single tree. At TEDxManhattan, he introduces his work and art, combining sophisticated technology with traditional modes of art-making.

What many of us have experienced directly has now been scientifically validated – as Matthew Silverstone shows in his recently published book, ‘Blinded by Science’.