Debbra’s beloved New York City trees during and after Hurricane Sandy

“My friends and I prepped Central Park in New York City on Saturday and Sunday with the Storm Prep Whispers. Some results were immediate.

Debbra continued, “Trees started to drop yellow leaves. A Golden Larch near the Boat house in Central Park was solid green at 6pm Saturday night then turned almost completely yellow by noon on Sunday. At Dag Hammarskjold Plaza of the United Nations, near where I live, many Sycamores and Birches shed their leaves.

“On Monday morning, I made the rounds again with each of the trees at Dag Hammarskjold Plaza of the United Nations buildings, near where I live.  Many Sycamores and Birches started to shed leaves.

“One of my brothers lives in Pennsylvania.  The other is  an agronomist and organic gardener living in Fairfield, Connecticut.  The three of us, plus some of my friends, connected remotely at 6pm on Monday night. We set up prayers and sent out the Storm Prep Whispers again to set up a triangle of support.

“As 90 mile per hour winds were howling in from the East River, my inner guidance prompted me to include the stones and the granite in my focused attention and intentions to support the trees. Manhattan Island is all granite.  Many trees on the streets and in the parks don’t have a lot of soil around them. They have a lot of rock or cobblestones.  Their energetic anchoring needed to be deep enough; it needed to go down to the very bedrock of granite that is the heart of the city.

“At about 9pm, I also felt an inner calling to help the trees with their flexibility so they could dance in the wind. The information I received indicated that the crowns of the trees needed to connect to the heart of the Creator, which I picture as the Milky Way’s Galactic Center.  After I did that, I noticed that the force of the wind where I live on 1st Avenue and 46th Street calmed down considerably.

“I believe that there is a web of Life.  When I connect with trees and set my intention to help them (after they have given their permission, of course), I feel I am in a web or network. I feel that I become one of the trees; I am in the heartwood of the tree.  There is a Universal Life Force that flows through me, and through them.  

“We ARE Nature.  We, people, are those trees.  We are the winds, the water, the rocks.  There is no separation. 

“If we separate ourselves from Nature––thinking that we are different or can control Nature––we will continue to see these disasters.  When we relate with Nature in cooperation––when we know we are connected––then we can help to make everything safer, abundant, and healthy. We can do anything when we come together and collaborate with Nature as an equal partner.  The operative word is “WE.”  There is no “i” in WE.

When doing the Tree Whispering® work, there is a sense of “connecting the dots” with the trees.

“While I might be touching one tree, I am actually connected to many, many trees.  One tree might be like one star and then the network of trees lights up like a constellation.  The energy flows through the network––it’s a community of trees—like a net of Christmas lights lighting up with consciousness.  So, its easy to imagine that the network of trees is now lit-up with the intention behind the Storm Prep Whispers.  Communication is just happening.  There is a community.

“It is like all the trees I know come online into a chat room.  I bring them to mind, and—boom–they are there.  I might intuitively receive communication from a distant tree, like my favorite Elm in Washington Square Park, while I am working with another tree in Dag Hammarskjold Plaza. Another tree energy I contacted during Hurricane Sandy was the Sequoia and Bristle Cone Pine tree energy from California.  I linked up with those and other trees I knew from past visits around the country. Those tree spirits added their help to the East Coast trees in Hurricane Sandy’s path. They are the medicine-keepers of the tree world.

“The next morning, Hurricane Sandy’s winds calmed and I took a walk on 5th Avenue from 57th Street north to 110th Street, which is at the north edge of Central Park. I knew that the trees were still aligned with support from all the work everyone was doing.

Not one tree was down, even though they grow in cobblestones.

“Inside Central Park, many trees were lost, but they came down perfectly, falling between other trees and not falling to damage anything. Many of those seemed to be rotted in some way.  The Grandfather and Grandmother trees—those who keep the community together—stayed standing.

“The flexibility factor worked really well.  More branches should have been down in the streets, but I did not see that.  The block I live on didn’t lose a single tree.  One rotted Sycamore went down in Dag Hammarskjold Plaza. Another tree in the Plaza took the hit for the community.  It was at the front, in the direct force of the wind, and had its top snapped off, but the rest of it is still standing.

“My brother in Deerfield, Connecticut, had storm waters come VERY CLOSE his home. His town did not lose any of the major, 250 year old trees. He told me that of the trees that feel in town, they fell in the only place possible where they would NOT do any damage.  I think the trees chose to fall that way.  My brother in Pennsylvania lost no trees in his whole neighborhood.

“Compared to other recent storms, I think that the damage to trees was not as bad as it could have been.  I felt that the work we all did before, during, and after Hurricane Sandy ameliorated the chaos. By providing the Storm Prep Whispers and by working with the storm’s energy, we created more peace, healing, and calm than might have been so otherwise.”  

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