The amazing story of a plant that picks exactly the right ingredients from the soil

Excerpt from Mr. Adnan Oktar's Live Conversation on A9TV dated February 15th, 2017

ADNAN OKTAR: This flower grows roots under the soil. Its roots take hold in the mud, in other words, humid soil. These roots are as thin as a silk thread, some even thinner than a string of hair. It absorbs water, potassium, magnesium, calcium, copper, zinc, cobalt, nickel, in short, it absorbs all the useful minerals from the soil. But it does not absorb any microbes. Microbes and viruses are filtered out. It disintegrates these minerals into atomic pieces. For example, if it is absorbing a single piece of potassium, it carries the mineral up with the help of the absorbed water until it reaches the petal of the flower. Show the petal please. All of these colors are obtained from metals. It uses the corresponding metal and chemicals to achieve that yellow color we see. It adjusts the volume just right. It neither grows bigger or smaller, remains at the right volume. Then it moves onto the darker blue parts. And then it paints the petal light turquoise. Then it moves onto painting every inch, every fiber of the petal, using whatever chemical substance they need in the painting process. It uses chrome or iron for the relevant colors. For instance, if it needs the color red, it uses iron. Notice that, it is highly familiar with the atom. If we were asked to select atoms, we could not. The iron atoms cannot be seen even via electron microscopes.  But this plant is capable of finding it in the soil. It absorbs the iron atoms as a single particle, transports it to the related part of the flower and applies it there to obtain the red coloring. Of course, atom alone is not enough. First, the flower creates a chemical compound and then uses this structure to apply the iron atom to the relevant place. After it completely paints the petals like an oil painting in a neat and symmetrical manner despite its lack of vision, it ceases the painting process. Then, it puts the paint boxes away. And later, when new buds begin to blossom, the flower starts the painting process of these new flowers once again, individually painting every single one of them like a master painter. They neither grow bigger nor smaller; they remain at just the right size. But violets have a short life span and other similar flowers; then they die, become parched. They lose all their colors and beauty. It is the same way for humans.



2017-04-25 23:02:40
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