The Secret Life Of Plants Documentary

The Secret Life Of Plants is a 1979 documentary directed by Walon Green based on a book of the same name written by Peter Tompkins and Christopher Bird. It is described as "A fascinating account of the physical, emotional, and spiritual relations between plants and man."

The movie also features the deep insightful knowledge of the African Dogon Tribe about the nature of the Universe ... They share sacred knowledge about Po Tolo, Sirius's companion star invisible to the naked eye. This is proven by modern astrology today ... Sirius does have an orbiting companion star invisible to the naked eye and the Dogon Tribe have known this for thousands of years without any astronomical equipment. The Dogon Tribe have known to have had an extraterrestrial contact with beings from Sirius and they shared much knowledge with them about the universe ... and the unity of all creation .

The movie shows us that plants too are sentient and respond to human emotions, despite their lack of a nervous system and a brain. This sentience is observed primarily through changes in the plant's conductivity, as through a polygraph, as pioneered by Cleve Backster.

It features the Stevie Wonder soundtrack Journey through the Secret Life of Plants. The film made heavy use of time-lapse photography (where you can see plants grow in a few seconds, creepers reaching out to other plants and tugging on them, mushrooms and flowers popping open, etc.), certainly in order to portray them as animate beings. When the film was released, such images were a novelty to the general public.

Psychobotany: Psycho (from the Greek psyche meaning mind or soul); botany (the study of plants).

Psychobotany attempts to cultivate a cultural terrain that includes a wide array of efforts at human/plant communication. Artists, scientists, subcultures, religions, activists, and visionaries all share plots in the field of Psychobotany. Combining elements of scientific truth, spiritual beliefs, aesthetic savvy, and social expression, Psychobotany is a fertile ground where the diverse cultural roots of human/plant communication can take hold.

That said, this book is about much more than just plants; it delves quite deeply into such topics as the aura, psychophysics, orgone, radionics, kirlian photography, magnetism/magnetotropism, bioelectrics, dowsing, and the history of science.

                                                       Photo Credit : Ryan Padilla

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