Please click to view the slide show. . . . . . Read the whole story below. . . . . June 23rd, 2004 - measuring the number of soybean plants per yard in Mark’s organic field.
Please click to view the slide show. . . . . . Read the whole story below. . . . . June 23rd, 2004 - measuring the number of soybean plants per yard in Mark’s organic field.
The soybean plants were only about 4 inches high on June 23rd, 2004.
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On July 15th, 2004 - Dr. Jim Conroy’s hands and feet are shown as he holds back one soybean plant. Note the weeds that are also sprouting nearby.
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By August 19th 2004 - there is considerable growth of the plants and small soybean pods developing. There are also a lot of weeds surrounding the soybean plants.
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The organic grower could not remove all the weeds in that field because of the wet spring and summer. Dr. Jim’s sign even notates that it was a “weedy field.”
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CoExistence Technologies was used to balance the soybean plants and the weed plants. So, the bean pods are growing nicely despite the presence of the weeds.
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On September 1, 2004 - the soybean plants can barely be seen for the weeds in the field. Dr. Jim forged an EcoPeace Treaty between the soybean plants and the weed plants.
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By early October, the weeds had gone to seed and fallen over, leaving the soybean plants to mature and be harvested.
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October 8th, 2004 - Soybean harvest of good-sized beans.
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Institute for Cooperative BioBalance EcoSystem Reserach Study in Warren County, NJ on “That Weedy Field”,

On June 23, 2004, Dr. Jim Conroy and Basia Alexander visiting an organic farm in Warren County, New Jersey, USA.  The soybean crop had recently been planted and the bean plants were about 4 inches high.

A lot of rain fell in late spring through July.  The grower was unable to get his cultivator machine into the field to cut back the weed population.  Since he was an organic grower, using chemicals was out of the question.

EcoPeace Treaty with Soybeans and weeds, Organic Farm in Warren Co., New Jersey, USA


Dr. Jim used his hands-on, bioenergy healing, sustainable, and eco-friendly approach called EcoPeace Treaties™ to forge an agreement between the soybean plants and the various kinds of weed plants in the field.  He discovered that the “unwanted plants” wanted to mature and go to seed; reproducing would fulfill their life purpose.  Those plants agreed to speed up their process and go to seed.

In September, all the weed-plants had dried up and fallen over.  At that point, the soybean plants could enjoy the sunshine and finish their growth processes.  By harvest time in October, the soybean plants had produced good-size beans and dried up, just as they should have.

Surprised Neighbors

Dr. Conroy and Basia Alexander were making an appearance at the New Jersey Flower and Garden Show the next spring.  In conversation with people going by the booth, a couple realized that they were the farmer’s neighbors and had driven past this field many times.

They exclaimed, “We thought the field was just weeds.  But late in the season, the weeds died back and we were amazed to see maturing soybeans still growing there.  Our neighbor, the farmer, had a good crop after all!”

Read this story in more detail on page 234 in the book Tree Whispering: A Nature Lover’s Guide to Touching, Healing, and Communicating with Trees, Plants, and All of Nature by Dr. Jim Conroy and Ms. Basia Alexander. That link will take you to our Sister Website PlantKingdomCommunications.com.

 

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