Some “Edenic” fruit trees and their significance!

Frank Russo - 2005-10-30.

 

During the last southern-hemisphere summer, I had thousands of containers under my canopy of fruit-tree leafage. It was beautiful to water up in the air, and hear all those containers filling up with water so that it could eventually evaporate back up again. Some of my fruit trees are citrus and it is interesting to observe their very fine qualities.

Apparently organically grown lemons have very similar skin to oranges when they ripen, and oranges are so special that in an orchard they are the only fruit that doesn’t rot quickly once they fall to the ground! I was actually fragmenting orange-skins and placing bits and pieces in the water containers, to stop the water and various nutrients added from going off and smelling. The thought occurred to me that the orange skins might be alive, and that this was why they went mouldy as some of the contents of the oranges were used up.

Other citrus facts are that a slice of lemon in one’s drink, provides enough electrons to deactivate most deviously added drugs or toxins. Furthermore the green lime cordial is very advantageous, with many healing properties, and it is also used very successfully as diabetic cordial!

I’ve already mentioned a lot of good things about fig trees in my past papers, but I’ve said very little about loquat trees. These are very juicy, and juice is very important because it equilibrates temperature and all sorts of other things as it enters the body, whereas solid food has to be broken down and dissolved before it can do such things very well. Of course this does not negate the fact that the pulp of fruits contains all the fibre and structure where the key components would operate ideally, such as Vitamin C etc.

The most wonderful thing about the loquat tree is that in good temperate weather - as we’re having now in my area - it will go on flowering and producing new green fruits for ripening constantly, like the twelve monthly fruit seasons in the book of revelation! I now have four of these wonderful trees: the original one was planted by my father, from this came the second which has bigger and juicier fruits, whilst the third generation one brings very large fruits which have a more whitish flesh and are still extremely juicy. I’ve just transplanted another third generation plant, a little baby one… I wonder what surprises that will bring.

Of course I must mention the apples because these are packed with nutrients, being a sort of egg-equivalent amongst fruits. It appears however, that according to traditions it was the pomegranate that was the special tree from the legendary Garden of Eden. I was happy to learn that it is proving invaluable against cancers, especially prostate ones, sometimes after the publicity I gave it in a couple of my earlier papers (highlighting the value of it’s many seeds and any DNA content of these.)

I hope my little discussion might prove useful in guiding my reader’s choice in fruit-trees.

 

 

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