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There are no forests ... !
Tags: Esoterica Flat Earth Nature of Reality

This Article is brought to you by Parsifal (our dear Brother), and I post it for him as he is busy with some other work. The Article is VERY interesting and explain to those of us that are open minded many unclear "things", we never learned or even thought about.

ENJOY !!! - SiNeh~

There are no forests on Flat Earth
Even Earth's wounds are healed beautifully...
Thanks to 'Asgard' and 'WakeUpHumans' for their hardest work!
If anyone needs materials go to:

I would rather go for the first of the two videos

Audio Corrected - No Forests on Flat Earth

There are no forests on Flat Earth Wake Up

the in the videos addressed 'Devils Tower'

something sound behind Flat Earth

o.k. this comment is not thought to address Flat Earth - no, really:

I think we may agree, the president of the rogue state USrael is provided with some insider knowledge - not in detail - but still enough to work in a certain, desired (by whom ever) direction, however unable to connect the dots with the remains of his tiny brain-residue, so he might well be familiar with Flat Earth, and/or ... Hollow Earth:

Obama's Secret Antarctica Trip - Flat Earth [MIRRORED]

If earlier, Obama talks repeatedly, not to get lost in his speech, so constantly looking to theprecept concept on his virtual 'Teleprompter-mates', about Flat Earth and stultify it, there appears to be reason to believe, there IS, indeed something sound behind Flat Earth - (I, for my part keep it like that - mainly not to get disappointed -- I just believe the opposite of what this nomind dictator puppet is to say :    ) President Obama talks flat earth again

Obama's Flat Earth Compilation

(Obama Knows The Earth Is Flat)

as I mentioned above, this is no public statement I would - by any means support Flat Earth - or not - I mean everyone is supposed to come to his own  - and rightfully mentioned INDEPENDENT beyond mindmakers - conclusion on this matter.

For this purpose, I would like to give you some food for thought - you may accept these hints - or not.

Finally this is a question on world-outlook and flexibility of mind.

I also would like to add there are most certainly many other issues on this plane-t that need to be solved urgently and Flat Earth is not included in such a schedule of priority.

now, let us start with a stimuli ?

Tesla's Thoughts on The Genesis - Flat Earth 2016

so much about Flat Earth - here a few incitations on NO FORESTS on Plane-t Earth

maybe !

I would like to add from the Mythology-Wiki a section about Yggdrasil, the Tree Of The World:


In Norse mythology, Yggdrasil (Old Norse Yggdrasill; the extra -l is a nominative case marker) is the World Tree, a great ash tree located at the center of the universe and joining the Nine Worlds of Norse cosmology. The trunk of the tree may be thought of as forming a vertical axis around which these worlds are situated, with Ásgard, realm of the gods, at the top and the Hel, located in Niflheim, at the bottom. Midgard, or Middle-Earth (the world of mortals), is located in the middle and surrounded by Jötunheim, land of giants, both of which are separated by the ocean. Yggdrasil is also sometimes known as Mimameid or Laerad.


Etymology and Alternative Names

The most commonly accepted etymology of the name is ygg "terrible" + drasil "steed". While the name means the "terrible steed", it is usually taken to mean the "steed of the terrible one", with Yggr the epithet of the god Odin. In other words, Odin's horse, referring to the nine nights he is said to have spent hanging from the tree, or "riding the gallows", in order to acquire knowledge of the runic alphabet.

The gallows are sometimes described in Old Norse poetry as the "horse of the hanged." In the case of "terrible steed", the association with Odin may be secondary, and any number of riders possible. A third interpretation, with etymological difficulties, is "yew-column", associating the tree with the Eihwaz rune.[citation needed]

Fjölsvinnsmál, a poem in the Poetic Edda, refers to the World Tree as Mimameid (Old Norse: Mímameiđr, "Mímir's tree" ). The tree is also probably identical to Laerad (Old Norse: Lćrađr) a tree whose leaves and branches reach down to the roof of Valhalla and provide food for the goat Heidrun (Old Norse: Heiđrún) and the stag Eikthyrnir (Old Norse: Eikţyrnir)

Poetic Edda Völuspá

Yggdrasil features prominently in Völuspá, the first poem of the Poetic Edda.

In stanza 2, the völva (or seeress) who advises Odin, recalls her own ancient past when the universe was young. Yggdrasil 'the glorious Mjötviđr' was still a seedling 'before the ground below' existed. The name mjöt-viđr means the 'wood of proper measure', describing the harmony of the living universe, where every feature has its proper amount.

In stanza 19, the völva provides a description of the tree:

"I know that an ash-tree stands called Yggdrasill, a high tree, soaked with shining loam; from there come the dews which fall in the valley, ever green, it stands over the wyrd."[1]

In stanza 20 she recounts the appearance of the three Norns.

Stanza 27 is more obscure, with the first two lines of the verse indicating a connection with Heimdall:

"She knows that Heimdall's hearing is hidden under the radiant, sacred tree;"[1]

Scholars including John Lindow[2] and Carolyne Larrington[1] have suggested that Heimdall may have sacrificed one of his ears in return for his heightened power of hearing (according to Gylfaginning he can hear grass growing on the earth or wool on the backs of sheep), depositing it in the well in much the same manner that Odin pledged an eye to the Well of Mimir in return for knowledge and wisdom. Indeed, the völva refers to this Odinic sacrifice in the second half of the stanza and in stanza 28.

Finally, in stanza 47 the seeress foretells that Yggdrasil will tremble and groan during Ragnarök, the final conflict between the gods and giants. Although we are not specifically told if the tree survives the fiery conflagration of Surtr, the rebirth of the world and a new generation of gods and men are positive indications.

John Lindow explains how Gro Steinsland's analysis of Völuspá and the emphasis on Yggdrasil throughout the poem shows that the tree brought not only spatial unity but also chronological unity, from its presence in seed in the past (stanza 2), as a place of sacrifice and assembly in the present (27), as a symbol of the demise of the cosmos (47), and finally as a symbol of the new world represented in the wooden lots chosen by the god Hoenir for runic divination with a prophetic eye to the future (63).[2]


According to the poem Hávamál, Óđinn paradoxically hangs himself from a tree (usually taken to be Yggdrasil although it is not explicitly identified as such) as a human sacrifice to himself, who remains alive as a divinity. He suffers the pain and hardship of this transcendent consciousness for nine nights, in order to acquire knowledge of the runes.

138. "I know that I hung on a windy tree nine long nights, wounded with a spear, dedicated to Odin, myself to myself, on that tree of which no man knows from where its roots run." 139. "No bread did they give me nor a drink from a horn, downwards I peered; I took up the runes, screaming I took them, then I fell back from there."


Here name for the World Tree, Ygg-drasill, means the 'terrible steed'. Relating to the shamans of the Saami, a person can send out their Hugr ('soul', 'mindforce', or 'consciousness') to travel via the Tree from one world to another. To contemplate the entirety of all worlds and transcend them to peer out across the infinite nothingness of Ginnungagap, awakens existential power. Óđinn 'rides' the Tree to reach a trance-like experience that transcends the worlds of life and death, to achieve the power over reality in the form of written language.


The poem Grímnismál has much to say concerning Yggdrasil. According to stanzas 25 and 26, the goat Heidrun stands atop the roof of Valhalla and feeds from the leaves and branches of the tree. From her udder flows an endless supply of mead for the einherjar. Likewise, the stag Eikthyrnir also feeds from the tree atop the roof of the hall, and from his antlers water drips into the wellspring Hvergelmir, located in Niflheim and from which all rivers flow. In both stanzas the tree is called Laerad but is often identified with the World Tree. Both share similar locations relative to the hall of Odin, both are associated with animals who derive nourishment from its foliage, and Hvergelmir as well shares a connection with both trees.

Stanzas 29 to 35 provide further details. Each day the gods ride to Yggdrasil to hold court and pronounce judgments. The three roots of the tree grow in three separate directions, the first into Hel, the second among the frost giants (whose realm is not named but presumably is Jotunheim), and the third among humans or Midgard. In the Gylfaginning section of the Prose Edda, the third root (among mortals) is instead placed by Snorri in Asgard among the gods. The stanzas also mention yet more creatures that populate the tree, including four stags of Yggdrasill that gnaw the highest boughs, named Dain, Dvalin, Duneyr and Durathror, as well as a horde of serpents:

34. "More serpents lie under the ash of Yggdrasill than any fool can imagine: Goin and Moin, they are Grafvitnir's sons, Grabak and Grafvollud, Ofnir and Svafnir I think forever will bite on the tree's branches."[1]

In addition, an eagle sits perched above while the dragon Nidhogg rends the tree from beneath, and serving the role of a messenger bearing spiteful words between the two is a squirrel named Ratatosk who must run up and down the length of the trunk which is gradually rotting. "The ash of Yggdrasil suffers agony more than men know", and yet according to stanza 44 it is still the "noblest of trees."


Fjölsvinnsmál, forming the second part of the poem Svipdagsmál, twice mentions a tree called Mimameid ("Mimir's Tree") which is usually considered identical to Yggdrasil due to Mímir's connection with the World Tree as the keeper of one of its wellsprings. According to the poem, it has mysterious roots, casts its limbs abroad over every land and is impervious to fire and iron. Its fruit when eaten by women has the power to ensure safe childbirth, and at the top of the highest bough perches a golden rooster named Víđópnir (Vidopnir)

Prose Edda Gylfaginning

In the Gylfaginning section of his Prose Edda, Snorri Sturluson repeats much of the information found in the Poetic Edda but also expands upon certain ideas and uses the earlier material as the basis for his own conceptions of Yggdrasil. According to Snorri, one of its roots extends into Niflheim at the wellspring of Hvergelmir which is infested with serpents. Here the root is gnawed upon by the dragon Nidhogg. A second root extends among the frost giants "where Ginnungagap once was" at the Well of Mimir, a source of knowledge and wisdom. The third reaches into Asgard among the gods (in the Poetic Edda this root instead extends into Midgard among mortals), and here is located the Well of Urd, a holy place where the gods hold their court. Each day they ride there across Bifröst the rainbow bridge with the exception of Thor who walks.

Also located under the ash by Urd's well is the hall of the Norns who sustain the tree using water from the well. They mix the water with the mud that lies around the well (forming a curative poultice) and pour it over the tree so that its branches may not decay or rot, and to regenerate it from the wounds caused by the various animals and monsters that feed from it. There are also two swans that drink from the well, and this water is so pure that all things that touch it are turned white, including this first pair of swans and all those descended from them, as well as the "white mud" or "shining loam" used by the Norns. Yggdrasil is also said to be the source of honeydew that falls to the earth and from which bees feed.

The Nine Worlds


The Yggdrasil tree is home to the Nine Worlds in Norse Cosmology.

The order of the nine worlds.

The worlds are: In the north: Niflheim
In the east: Jotunheim
In the south: Musspelheim
In the west: Vanaheim
In the center: Midgard
Above: Alfheim and Asgard
Below: Svartalfheim and Helheim


The World Tree is inhabited by several animals, the NÎŻđhÓ§ggr, pet dragon of the goddess Hel which chews the roots of the tree which bind it, VeđrfÓ§lnir the rooster, who will crow when Ragnarok occurs, RatatÓ§sk the squirrel, who carries messages of hate between the eagle and the NÎŻđhÓ§ggr. This eagle, who is not named, is said to have knowledge of many things, and on its head sits VeđrfÓ§lnir. The significance of VeđrfÓ§lnir is unclear but John Lindow suggests that it may represent a higher faculty of wisdom, possibly sent out to acquire knowledge in a similar manner as Odin's ravens Hugin and Munin.[2]


main article: Ragnarök

Yggdrasil is also central in the myth of Ragnarök, the end of the world. The only two humans to survive Ragnarök (there are some survivors among the gods), Lif and Lifthrasir, are able to escape by sheltering in the branches of Yggdrasil, where they feed on the dew and are protected by the tree.

This post was modified from its original form on 15 Aug, 8:05

Germanic Veneration of Trees

Yggdrasil apparently had smaller counterparts as the Sacred tree at Uppsala, the enormous evergreen of unknown species that stood at the Temple at Uppsala and Irminsul, which was an oak venerated by the pagan Saxons and which was said to connect heaven and earth. The Old Norse form of Irmin was Jörmun and just like Ygg, it was one of Odin's names. Irminsul may have been representing a world tree corresponding to Yggdrasil among the pagan Saxons.

Germanic cultural fondness for tree symbolism appears to have been widespread, with other patron trees such as Thor's Oak appearing in surviving accounts (8th century) and Ahmad ibn Fadlan's account of his encounter with the Scandinavian Rus' tribe in the early 10th century, describing them as tattooed from "fingernails to neck" with dark blue "tree patterns."

In Literature

  • The Yggdrasil from is depicted in The Alchemyst: The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel by Michael Scott. It is shown as the home and source of power of Hecate
  • The Yggdrasil is also featured in The Sea Of Trolls by Nancy Farmer
  • The Yggdrasil is depicted in Robin Jarvis' trilogy Tales from the The Wyrd Museum


  1. Poetic Edda: A new translation by Carolyne Larrington (1996) (ISBN 0192839462)
  2., John. Norse Mythology: A Guide to the Gods, Heroes, Rituals, and Beliefs (2001) Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-515382-0.




so, the ancestors of the North-Western civilization were apparently right in their ancient (Pagan) believe of a World-Tree (which - btw. the then Shamans used to travel from one World to an other)

This post was modified from its original form on 15 Aug, 8:15


The Devils Tower is a - for that time - small snag on the northwestern edge of the Bear Lodge Mountains (northwestern Black Hills Uplift) in Crook County in the northeast of the US state of Wyoming.
It rises about 265 Meters above its immediate surroundings and has a diameter of nearly 150 meters.
The tree-rock is considered by several peoples of the Plains Indians as the home of Grizzly Bears and is a Holy Place for them.
The site has been designated by President Theodore Roosevelt on September 24, 1906 in accordance with the then new Antiquities Act as the first National Monument under the name of 'Devils Tower' National Monument.
It is managed by the National Park Service.

The Devil's Tower has a trunk diameter of 1,558 meters and was therefore at a minimal factor of 10 to 15,580 meter high, so expressed in kilometers 1.5 kilometers wide and 15 kilometers high.
So how high was our biosphere originally when the trees grew A MINIMUM of 15 kilometers high ?
Monument Valley

Australia, the '12 Apostles' in images

Zhangjiajie national 'forest' park in images

Greenland, formerly known as 'Green Land' has the same structores of fossilized trees

Madagascar - Madagaskar - look at the skies, they seem not to have Chemtrails

Mountain underwater ?
underwater tree called mangrove

by National

This post was modified from its original form on 15 Aug, 8:49


And FINALLY found a corresponding video dealing exclusively with the topic NO FORESTS

There is much to discuss on this new paradigm. Is it all correct? Time, critical thinking and much discussion will tell.
Even Earth's wounds are healed beautifully...
Thanks to 'Asgard' and 'WakeUpHumans' for their hardest work!

There are no forests on earth! (ENGLISH VOICEOVER)


As a Shaman I've often spoken of the tree of life whose dimensions in comparison to today's trees are hardly comparable.

No one believed me, ever !
In talking to other shamans we came so at one or the other subject -  both the impact craters on Earth near 'comical' mountains in a table-smooth environment and hills or mountains within the impact craters which raise questions.
Today redwoods are cut with a trunk diameter of 8 to 10 meters and a height of around 110 meters who already count as the giants in the plant world.
Devil's Tower
One sees clearly in the image above the roots of the tree-stump reaching in the earth.
The peeling rock are the remains of fossilized bark which trickle down.
Friends told me that many old and fossilized trees are even considered as mountains today.
Nobody actually looks more closely ...




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