The goals of the registered society: Statutes

Soil fertility
The importance of the forest
Trees influence the whole ecosystem: the soil and the sky.
Soil fertility means soil's ability to store moisture.
The importance of trees is still underestimated.

 

  Trees take on different tasks

Windbreak Storms are weakened, the fields are protected
Shadow Soil temperature without shadows: 70 °. With shade: 36 °.
Rain Trees release moisture into the air. Large trees up to 1000 liters of water in one day!
Above the land are clouds. It accumulates enough moisture until it rains.
Above the earth The tree is home to animals and insects.
Under the earth The root system strengthens and invigorates the soil.
The soil is no longer swept away by water (erosion).
On a moist and cool soil, plants can form their roots well.
The invisible root system becomes more dense and stronger from year to year.

The rainworms come with the plants.
They make fertile soil from minerals, roots, leaves and other biological remnants.

The microbes, the very small creatures, come with the plants and the roots.
Beetles, microorganisms, fungi, sponges, lichens.
They produce nitrogen compounds (nitrates) that plants need to grow.
When water is scarce, they feed the roots of the plants and the microorganisms around them.
The plants can continue to grow.

This ecosystem affects fertility, the tiny inhabitants interact with each other.
There are more organisms in a single teaspoon of earth than there are humans on the earth.


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The small creatures seem to know exactly what they are doing. They arrange and organize the chemical elements and transform them into the chemical compounds needed for the development and supply of even more complex creatures. These invisible creatures work together, they strengthen the soil and they further refine the soil to an infinite variety of mineral and nutrients. The roots form an organized subterranean network over time. They arrange the minerals. Carbon comes into the soil structure, where nitrogen is produced, which the plants can then "eat". Microbes form small networks of roads and paths through the soil. They can transport nutrients faster and more effectively than a plow can do. They feed the plants with these nutrients and strengthen their immune system.

What sounds fantastic here is reality: A human being consists of 100 trillion cells.
The little one makes the big thing possible. We can have confidence.
The earth is alive. The soil is alive. The more life, the better. Fertility is the result.