Both Michael and I was/am very environmentally aware, because of that I realized something of late. In the last decade, I have been in Glastonbury (Wiltshire, England, U.K.) and while being there I fell in love with a tree, a Holm Oak approx 7 meters wide, specific height unknown, but a giant in which a bee-colony sets up house each summer.
I love Glastonbury for a lot of reasons, like many other mainly because of its History and The King Arthur Legend, but to me, that tree is the most precious and deserves more respect than any building no matter of what age. This tree has seen it all if he could talk he could tell the real tale of ancient Wiltshire and what happened on the Abbey Grounds and how that church up on the hill was destroyed (Glastonbury Tor).
He is not old enough to tell the tale of how Stonehenge was set up, but one thing is for sure though, the Bee-Tree is older than The Tor and The Abbey. Why am I telling you all this? Okay, well then, a friend of mine asked me to edit a writing of hers, on information accuracy and typos, and while doing so I saw a small map of England with a diagonal line on it. A map of England and that line represents the St. Michael Leyline, the moment I saw it I knew something was off but didn’t get what exactly right away so I dug into it. To set everything aside by only telling you that I realized all of a sudden realized that probably due to that Leyline crossing Glastonbury all these trees become so enormously old. Because there are several other trees in that area that are a whopping 2000 years old.
© Cormael 2018 01/10