Once you have some experience with Nature Communication, it's easy to want to move on to collaborating with Nature because you know that they have a kind of wisdom and intelligence.
If you look up synonyms for the word "collaborate" you'll find the list includes "go partners" as well as "cooperate," "participate," "co-act," and "work together."
That's how we feel--exactly--about Partnering WITH Nature. We hope to inspire people to be cooperative with Nature, to participate and work together with its profound intelligence.
There is an implication of equality with the words "Collaborate" or "Partner." Nature has long been viewed as something to exploit--not alive. But now we know differently.
By developing intuitive communication skills and sensory sensitivity--by taking the Path to Partnership--there is a real possibility that each person--you--can contribute to the restoration of health and functionality to local and global ecosystems.
...and we are using the word "Partner" as a verb, even though the dictionary doesn't.
An Example of Collaboration with Nature:
You might tell everyone to leave you alone, take a little chair, a notebook, and sit down next to a tree. You would get quiet inside and connect with the bioenergy, the LIFE Force, and the deep intelligence of that tree--of Nature.
Then you would start asking it questions.
For instance in this example, you might say things like, "Hello lovely tree. I want to be sure that you are healthy. I see that you have a few small dead branches in your crown. Are you getting enough water?"
Then, you would hear/see/feel its answer as either the information "yes" or "no" or you would intuit the tree's directions or advice to you.
One thing at a time.
You could continue to ask about whether it wants any fertilizer at all. Or does it prefer organic compost? if so, what kind? when? where to put it? how much? and any other questions about the topic of fertilizing that occur to you. Often, mature trees don't want any fertilizer at all.
Then, you might move on to a series of questions about pruning, another series about spraying, etc.
Sometimes a "NO" doesn't exactly mean 'no' but rather means "ask me something else" or "ask me another way."
Take heart. Keep at it. Soon you'll have regular conversations with the trees and other Nature Beings.
Advice from our books: