RINGING CEDARS: Grandeur in Each Crown

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Ringing Cedars of Russia.org publishes an article dedicated to the mysterious Ringing Cedars tree.


Siberian Cedars

Literally everything in Ringing Cedar - from its green needles to pieces of bark - is of benefit to people and the entire environment.

Ringing Cedars of Russia.org publishes an article dedicated to the mysterious Ringing Cedars.

In the article Mr. Ignatenko honoured forestry specialist of the Russian Soviet Federal Socialist Republic candidate of biological sciences said: "The curative properties of Ringing Cedars have been known to medicine from the earliest times. Even the Sumerians used extracts, like broths of cedar needles, as compresses and poultices. Modern scientific medicine, just as many more ancient teachings regarding health - Eastern, Tibetan, Vedic - confirm the great medicinal properties of the cedar."

Literally everything in it - from its green needles to pieces of bark - is of benefit to people and the entire environment. Berries and all plants growing in cedar forests are richer in vitamins and provitamins than those growing in other forests. This can be explained by the fact that the bactericides and fungicides of the cedar actively contribute to the formation in plants and fruits of vitamins and other biologically active substances. Bactericides and fungicides have a beneficial effect on people as well, first and foremost on the nervous and cardiovascular systems, and respiratory organs.

Mr. Ignatenko explain that the Ringing Cedars were considered to be the Holy Trees of Life among that most ancient civilization, the Sumerians: a mysterious civilization now lost to the ages that gave life to the entire modern world. The bearers of the secret, sacred Knowledge of Sumer, believed that the cedar, a symbol of power, greatness, and immortality, was created by God as the storage chest of the energy of the Cosmos on earth. And for that reason it was given the holy right to have its own name depending on its place of growth and its purpose - religious, medicinal, for construction, and even as a standard, a measure of exchange much more valuable than gold. All this is confirmed by clay tablets seven thousand years old found in archeological excavations of the ancient kingdom of Sumer.

Mr. Ignatenko said that from time immemorial, people have spoken of the Tree of the World, whose roots fasten the earth and are washed by the holy waters of the world beyond the grave, whose trunk is encircled by the snake, the symbol of the helical movement of energy, and whose crown extends into the cosmos. For the Sumerians, the oldest of the civilizations we presently know of, this was the Ringing Cedars.

The wooden details of the sarcophagus of the Egyptian pharaoh Tutankhamen (1356–1350 BC), as well as numerous religious articles from his tomb, were made of cedar. And although the age of these finds exceeds three thousand years, they are in remarkably wonderful condition, not only has the structure of the wood that has been preserved, but also its subtle, tender odor. In Ancient Egypt, cedar resin was one of the main components of the balsams used for mummification. Thanks to cedar essential oil, priceless papyruses of the Egyptians have been preserved to the present day.

Mr. Ignatenko explains that trees may justly be called special reservoirs of energy. The result of photosynthesis in the green portions of plants is the formation of carbohydrates, which are rich in energy, and the release of oxygen.

Plants trap the energy of the sun and cosmos, transform it, and thereby provide for the life on this planet.

Modern biologists have confirmed the ancient idea that the cedar has a soul.
This amazing tree has the same biological rhythms as people. The cedar displays its activity not at precisely defined times, as do other trees, but depending on external circumstances. For example, on overcast days in the summer, it "wakes up" at 10:00 a.m., while on bright days it awakens with the dawn; there is a pause in its activity from 3:00 to 4:00 p.m. In the evening, the cedar is "active" until 11:00 p.m., and then "falls asleep" for the night. In the winter its life cycles are not suspended, as with other trees, it remains awake, but only "sleeps" much longer.

M. M. Ignatenko
Honoured Forestry Specialist of the Russian Soviet Federal Socialist Republic Candidate of Biological Sciences.

Copyright: http://www.RingingCedarsofRussia.org

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