posted on May, 12 2013 @ 05:27 PM
reply to post by 0bserver1
According to the Forestry service info I read, when something causes a problem with a root on the tree, the branch above gains water and gets heavy
and breaks off easily, crushing whatever is below it. In the case of a car parked under it, it may be associated with lack of water to a root in that
area. The article said that this idea of what happens is based on observations that have been made.
Poplar trees also can spread by Rhyzomes, shooting up a new tree about forty feet away in a certain direction. I can't remember if that was north or
which way it was. The Tamarack does almost the same thing, I'm pretty sure that is north. This means there is a physical tie in amongst these trees
and that they may be actually one organism.
As far as lightning, I noticed that there was what appeared to be a carbon rich rock near the trunk of the trees of the trees here that were hit by
lightning. I'm not sure what the exact composition of the rock was. I dug around other trees and removed these rocks by the trunk and the black
black soil if I found them. They are very hot with the metal detector. I only had one tree here get hit since then but there is a lot more spider
lightning around. Maybe I should get one of these rocks tested, they deflect the compass needle
edit on 12-5-2013 by rickymouse because: (no