A Far Infrared Light camera took this photo of a Juniper Berry Tree today. It shows how much energy this tree holds. There is a phenomenon in Sedona where Juniper trunks and limbs sometimes twist. A scientist on my hike today took this photo with his FLIR camera and explained that the Junipers twist because of their slow growth speed combined with the speed of the Earth at this latitude which is approximately 600 mph. In contrast to other trees near by, this tree has massive glow and energy 😊🌳. I’m going to have to get one of these cameras which help prove that living objects have life force energy that leave an energetic imprint after the object has been moved.
This photo is completely unedited.
On a beautiful fall day in Tahoe, Nick suggested going on a mountain bike ride. To my surprise, during the ride we stopped under a beautiful juniper tree where we have taken friends cross country skiing during the winter. This time the trip under the juniper tree took on a whole new meaning. #isaidyes#junipertree#feyoncè
Not surprisingly, juniper has a long medicinal history. Interestingly enough, the ancient Greeks recorded using juniper berries as a medicine long before mentioning their use of the berry in food. They also used the berries in many of their Olympic events because they believed that they helped increase physical stamina in athletes.
Today, you’ll find the berries used as a spice in northern European and Scandinavian cuisine. They can also be found in some beauty products like lipstick, foundation, eye shadow, hair conditioner, bubble bath, and bath oil. As with most herbs, juniper berries also have vast medicinal uses as well.
Contemporary herbalists primarily use a juniper diuretic ("water pill") as a component of herbal formulas designed to treat bladder infections. The volatile oils, particularly terpinen-4-ol, reportedly increase the rate of kidney filtration, thereby increasing urine flow and perhaps helping to "wash out" offending bacteria.
The herb has antimicrobial and antifungal properties. Researchers at the Shiraz University of Medical Sciences say that juniper berry can combat the bacteria responsible for not only E. coli, pneumonia, and gonorrhea, but also Staphylococcus aureus, a common antibiotic-resistant infection (MRSA) that people can acquire in hospitals.
Juniper also makes an excellent antiseptic in conditions such as cystitis. It was used in the past to treat war injuries to help protect wounds from becoming septic or developing tetanus.
The herb is also credited with the following health benefits:
Antispasmodic - effective on nearly all forms of cramps
Carminative - helps in the removal of gases from the intestines
Depurative - blood detoxifier and purifier
Stimulant - stimulates activities within the body
Stomachic - aids in stomach functioning
Tonic - tones body systems
Juniper! Smells like a Christmas tree 🌲 Only downside is that it doesn't smoke as much as white sage, it's sort of like Palo Santo in that way, the smoke is a lot less and does not last as long. But the smell is so amazing and instantly lifts my spirits.
Hell yea vortex. The tree told me that I am destined to do great things, that I am a teacher, healer, intuitive, leader, entrepreneur, charismatic, badass. I said OK! JK, she said you're blocking the view :P ✌🏽😝😎🌵🍃 #Sedona#junipertree#vortex#sacred