From the Banyan Tree Kingdom
It is the Banyan Trees that address you today. Banyan trees abound in Hawaii although they did not originate here. Banyan trees were imported from India often as gifts to the Hawaiian Queens and Kings of long ago. Banyan trees flourish in Hawaii as we do in our native land due to the tropical climate. Indeed, in Queen Kapiolani Park in Honolulu behind a few apartments that Asur’Ana used to live at are many Banyan trees. Banyans will generate roots from our branches that will extend down to the ground creating another tree without the need to produce flowers, fruit or seeds to generate offspring. Often our trees will grow as a result so close together that they will unite into a wall or many large dwellings that are similar to the rooms of a house.
(NOTE: Asur’Ana has relocated to Norway in December 2019 to facilitate the collection and transcription of records and information regarding the original seeding of humankind about 200,000 years ago. Piecing the records back to 200,000 years ago involves the seeding of the Grand Masters from Sirius. They were seeded at the North Pole. Hawaii used to be located on the North Pole and because of the pole shift, it’s currently located where it is.)
Asur’Ana pondered that we would make a good home, as one of the Banyan trees in the park was as large if not larger than her apartment of the time. Indeed, we have been the home to many humans in times past and during a more tribal circumstance. Our leaves protected such humans from the sun and rain and our large trunks, which grew to unite in many places, blocked the wind enough to make existence within our presence quite comfortable. Perhaps your ancestors of the future will learn to live amongst us yet again for parallel reasons.
Many Plants Imported to Hawaii
Many plants have been imported to Hawaii over time. The original Hawaiians brought with them coconuts, papayas, ti plants along with pigs and chickens. Later, Tahitian immigrants brought bananas with them to Hawaii. Mangos, guavas and macadamia nuts are not native to Hawaii and were brought with Asian settlers who came to work the pineapple and sugar plantations in the 1700’s and 1800’s. Mangos, guavas and macadamia nuts are a delicacy that the Hawaiians now enjoy. The reality is that most vegetarian food source that humans enjoy today was imported to Hawaii and did not originate as a native species upon this land; this is the same in many regions upon Earth.
In the 1920’s and following the great depression, camps were set up for young men to go to who were unemployed; those in these camps created trails that are still used to this day in many national parks on the islands. Many trees were planted in this time period that came from other regions, including banyans, redwood trees, spruce and other pine trees, and other fruit producing trees such as plums.
Now in present time there is great controversy, as many imported non-indigenous species seem to override native trees in the Ohia forests. Often there is a sense in literature associated with these nature reserves and national parks that the imported plants are violent, vicious and strangling or killing the native species. Banyan trees find this an odd perspective and perceive that humans are projecting their own violence upon the nature kingdoms in such perceptions. Read more