Saturday, November 7, 2015



Erle Frayne D. Argonza

Like unto humans and angels
Fairies and devas and all
Trees do have minds that speak
No matter how feeble they may seem
They to have aspirations to climb
The stairways back to God’s domain

Stretching arms upwards
They have always been demonstrative
Of that pure love for Earth
Likewise for God’s created creatures
Of flora they are yet of distinction

For devotionally stretching
Arms and limbs to God
Torn to pieces yet
By stormy winds they weather
Unquestioningly performing duties
With sublime grace
Shall they be rewarded
Be the Heavenly hosts

Someday they too will climb up
The stairways to higher worlds
Never again to be trampled
By predatory species

[Philippines, 11 August 2010]


It is wonderful to behold the trees reaching their branches outwards to the heavens. Being part of the vegetative domain, trees have a collective soul. Though feeble yet in mind-like qualities, they do have a soul, one soul for a specific species of trees. Being part of the vegetative life, they are testaments to the 2nd Evolutionary Round.

The 2nd Evolutionary Round came right after the 1st Round, the Mineral. The 3rd Evolutionary Round brought about animal life, or Animal-Man if we take it from the vantage point of humans. Humans—or Devic-Man—constitutes the 4th Round of Evolution, to which we belong to and of which we are living manifestations of.

Evolved souls have great love for trees and species of nature, and I guess their unconscious minds tell them so. Most evolved ones are of course the spiritual Masters, from saint through Avatara, whose love for vegetative, animal, and devic species goes beyond showing mutual devotion alone: they do give notes on wisdom and harmony tools to the latter’s souls when opportunities come as Teachers of the Law of One.

Should you wish to know what will happen to trees and the vegetative kingdom, be at peace with their continuing ascent. They will comprise part of the New Earth, and even in the higher dimensions of Earth later they will follow through and be co-balancers of the environment.


May 2011

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