Institute for Cooperative BioBalance® EcoSystem Research Study
Fraser, Colorado, USA, County Road 8, the “Moose Snort” Parking Area Site
Dr. Jim Conroy and Ms. Basia Alexander have visited this site since the beginning of the ecosystem research study on the Lodgepole Pine trees and the Pine Bark Beetle in 2007.
However, in September of 2012, they had an encounter that made them re-name the location in good humor.
Dr. Jim Conroy, Sylvie Oliva (an apprentice) and Basia Alexander were in deep concentration, doing the hands-on healing processes of Tree Whispering® and Co-Existence Technologies™, when they all heard a deep-throated snort! They looked at each other quizzically. (Basia says: “I wish I had a photo to show you of our faces.”) Then, they looked around.
Just below where they were standing, about 30 feet away, in the deep woods, stood a mother Moose and her calf. She snorted to let them know she was there.
Moose can be aggressive when with their young, but this mother Moose just continued eating while they made a run for the car and relative safety. After a while, she and the calf slowly made their way over the hill.
They resumed their work, a little shaken but delighted to have seen wildlife in the area. They were shaken because they know that the vibrant energy of the hands-on healing work of Tree Whispering® and Co-Existence Technologies™ can attract animals. Dr. Jim has many stories about squirrels, dogs, cats, turtles, and birds coming close to him as he treats. They will be ever-vigilant about the potential danger of other large animals approaching.
When working with insects such as the Pine Bark Beetle, Dr. Jim Conroy’s LIVE AND LET LIVE approach respects the insect’s primal drive to live and recognizes that conventional efforts to eradicate the insect will never be successful. By improving the health of the trees, expanding the inter-connectivity of all the organisms in the local ecosystem, and by forging EcoPeace Treaties™ between the living members of the ecosystem–including the Pine Bark Beetle–all organisms in an ecosystem can thrive. For more insight, please go to the Rhinebeck site description.
They decided to rename the site “Moose Snort” and laugh like crazy every time they say it.
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