Please click through the photo album. Read the story below. This is the Northeast USA area where Dr. Jim Conroy's Cooperative BioBalance® and EcoPeace Treaty® Ash Tree and Emerald Ash Borer EcoSystem research study test sites are located.
Please click through the photo album. Read the  story below. This is the Northeast USA area where Dr. Jim Conroy
940 Killing Solves?
As of 2015, Emerald Ash Borer has been found in counties near to Dr. Conroy's research sites, but not on his research sites. These three Ash trees are examples of healthy Ash trees that are living in co-existence with the Emerald Ash Borer. EcoPeace Treaties that Dr. Conroy has facilitated maintain dynamic balance among the two organisms and the people who are responsible for the properties. These studies show the philosophy of Live and Let Live in successful operation in Whole Emergent Ecosystems.
As of 2015, Emerald Ash Borer has been found in counties near to Dr. Conroy
The Connecticut Tree Protective Association held a field trip on September 12, 2013, attended by Dr. Jim Conroy and Ms. Basia Alexander. They visited several sites in Connecticut where the EAB has been found. At the meeting, officers showed the insect, peeled tree bark to reveal the larvae's tracks, pointed to the "D"-shaped hole that the insect uses to leave the tree. The conventional solutions is the use of killing-chemicals. Dr. Conroy believes that -- especially in forest-size situations -- his holistic Live-and-Let-Live solution will work more effectively.
The Connecticut Tree Protective Association held a field trip on September 12, 2013, attended by Dr. Jim Conroy and Ms. Basia Alexander.  They visited several sites in Connecticut where the EAB has been found.  At the meeting, officers showed the insect, peeled tree bark to reveal the larvae
The Omega Institute’s 195-acre campus has many ecosystems puzzle-pieced together. In this photo, the deciduous trees have no leaves at this time of year making it easy to see the buildings. Dr. Conroy was given permission to add the campus to his list of test sites for the Northeast USA Ash tree and Emerald Ash Borer EcoSystem research study.
The Omega Institute’s 195-acre campus has many ecosystems puzzle-pieced together.  In this photo, the deciduous trees have no leaves at this time of year making it easy to see the buildings.  Dr. Conroy was given permission to add the campus to his list of test sites for the Northeast USA Ash tree and Emerald Ash Borer EcoSystem research study.
140 acres in Red Hook, NY - Many ponds on this property highlight the need for integration of bodies of water within the total ecosystem. Dr. Jim used the property to further develop the techniques of Tree Whispering® and CoExistence Technologies™, his tree healing and ecosystem interconnecting and balancing work.
140 acres in Red Hook, NY - Many ponds on this property highlight the need for integration of bodies of water within the total ecosystem.
5 Acres in Alford, MA - This lovely property in the Berkshire Mountains is at risk of losing Ash trees. This forest is approximately 35% Ash trees. Dr. Conroy’s hands-on bioenergy healing system has been strengthening this whole property’s ecosystem since he started his 2011 work focusing on the Apple trees there. An ecosystem is strong because all components–plants, insects, diseases, other organisms, and even animals–are healthy.
CBB-results-hudson05
85 acres in Sharon, CT - Private property heavily covered with Ash Trees. Each orange dot represents at least one Ash tree.
85 acres in Sharon, CT - Private property heavily covered with Ash Trees.  Each orange dot represents at least one Ash tree.
250 Acres in Blairstown, NJ. Genesis Farm: EcoLiteracy Center and Community Supported Garden.
250 Acres in Blairstown, NJ.  Genesis Farm: EcoLiteracy Center and Community Supported Garden.
3 acres in Salisbury, CT - This homeowner expressed concern about the health of her trees and about the Emerald Ash Borer coming to Connecticut. She wants to save her trees and avoid use of chemicals.
CBB-results-hudson04
These 3 New Jersey research sites were added in 2014 and 2015. The Emerald Ash Borer has not been officially found in these areas, but it is suspected.
These 3 New Jersey research sites were added in 2014 and 2015.

Please go to our sister website EcoPeaceTreaties.org for all the detail.

 

Please note that Success at 2 of the Hudson Valley Sites for 2015 was declared.

Institute for Cooperative BioBalance® EcoSystem Research Study Overview:

Ash Trees and Emerald Ash Borer in EcoSystems of the Northeastern USA

The Northeast United States of America is undergoing the movement of an invasive and non-native insect from west to east.  The Emerald Ash Borer (EAB) arrived from Asia and was reported killing trees in the Great Lakes area in 2002.  The insect was officially found on the east side of the Hudson River in April of 2012.

Dr. Jim Conroy, Master BioBalancer®, says: “The new mindset for creating healthy and sustainable life on Earth will involve partnership with all living Beings and the adoption of the idea Live-And-Let-Live as a philosophy.  Cooperative BioBalance®,  coming from the plant’s point of view, and the introduction of the EcoPeace Treaty® technology are the keys to co-existing with invasive organisms, such as the Emerald Ash Borer, and solving ecosystem imbalances.”

The Ash Trees and Emerald Ash Borer are coming into dynamic balance in their ecosystems through a new technology called EcoPeace Treaties.  These are three-way agreements mediated by a person acting as a facilitator.  The organisms communicate through the facilitator’s intuitive awareness.  The mutual understandings are reached through the Intelligence of Nature or the consciousness within the living Beings.

EPT-Triangle-ash-eab

The structure of an EcoPeace Treaty is that of an up-side-down triangle. Two organisms that are usually at odds with each other come into dynamic balance during the mediation by the human facilitator. Responsible people on the property also work with the human facilitator in order to collaborate as respectful equals and offer their support into the agreement. There is not hard bargaining as everyone in the agreement willingly offers to do things that support the others.

The purpose of the Ash Tree and Emerald Ash Borer study is to show that the insects and the trees can co-exist through the use of Cooperative BioBalance® and EcoPeace Treaty® technologies.

(a) without the insects killing the trees and

(b) without people having to kill either one, by…

  • improving the bioenergetic interconnectivity of all living Beings in a defined ecosystem,
  • improving the health of Ash trees, specifically, in that defined ecosystem,
  • establishing a condition of dynamic balance in that ecosystem wherein all organisms support the WHOLE.  The WHOLE emergent ecosystem is greater than the sum of is parts.

Please click through the slide show above for photos.

2015 Results

The Emerald Ash Borer has been reported in areas near to the research sites, but not on the research sites.

Dr. Conroy has many test sites for the Institute for The Institute for Cooperative BioBalance’s Northeast Ash Tree and Emerald Ash Borer EcoSystem Research study. 

Detail can be found at EcoPeaceTreaties.org.

 

A Similar Research Study with Lodgepole Pine Trees

The Colorado Lodgepole Pine and Pine Bark Beetle EcoSystem Study, started in 2007, is a similar study.  Good results have been shown with vigorous growth of Lodgepole Pines on test sites even after they have been “hit” by the Pine Bark Beetle.

Two of the four fundamental principles of Cooperative BioBalance are

  • “Live and Let Live” means collaborating in partnership and cooperation, not attempting to dominate or control.  Killing is obsolete.
  • If all are healthy, trees and plants can coexist (live in dynamic balance) with insects, diseases, and related organisms, and vice versa.

. . . . . . . . . .

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