Bringing Back the Big Scrub Rainforest

Describes the art of Bush Regeneration which was discovered in Australia by two elderly naturalist sisters, Joan and Eileen Bradley. This method which became known as the Bradley Method is based on plant/seed recruitment after specific soil disturbance and/or weed removal techniques have been employed. By using these principles we encourage any dormant seed to grow and ancient forests to regenerate. Bush Regeneration has since become a practical inspiration and useful tool for managing wilderness and other remnant bushland areas

Also an observational glance at soil organisms and quorum sensing as they align and communicate with three and a half kilograms of our gut micro flora/fauna as we align ourselves with the soil

Omesis (to ‘change form’) herein described as mimicry is often observed in weed species where the shape and structure of either the invading plant or the plant being invaded, ie of differing phenotypes, changes to look like the adversary. It seems to be a response of mimicry initiated not by the plant i believe but by the microorganisms which feed it. The same evolutionary dynamic is intuit by gut flora and fauna as a survival strategy (omesis) employed by mitochondria, how otherwise would plants “know” and mimic the phrenology or structure of their adversaries? Why through singing to each other of course, didn’t you know that?


Bring Back the Big Scrub Rainforest

Reveals a universal adaptation and survival strategy employed by plants which i call Omesis. It is readily observed as a form of mimicry and in the book i examine the mechanics for this evolutionary process and give examples


Weeds use mimicry to invade natural areas, these processes are mapped through quorum sensing of the
phenotype, Here the author introduces us to Omesis and says it is an essential evolutionary process often highly visible on the front line of weed invasions
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